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UNi\ 
ANNUAL REPORT 



OF THE 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE 



FOR THE YEAR J899. 



PART I. 



PART I — Reports of Trustees, President, and Treasurer* 

PART II— Report of the Director of the Agricultural 
Experiment Station* 



AUGUSTA 

KENNEBEC JOURNAL PRINT 
I9OO 









CONTENTS OF PART I. 



PAGE 

Report of the Board of Trustees, 5 

Report of the President, 7 

Report of the Treasurer, 16 

List of Graduates, 18 

The Catalogue. 



95014 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



lo the Honorable Governor and Executive Council of Maine: 

The Trustees of the University of Maine respectfully submit their 
thirty-first annual report, with the reports of the President and Treas- 
urer. 

The unbroken prosperity which has attended this institution for years 
still continues. All of its affairs are in good condition. Full informa- 
tion regarding every department will be found in the report of President 
Harris. 

Important changes have taken place in the Board of Trustees during 
the past year. Gen. Russell B. Shepherd of Skowhegan retired from 
the Board in April, after fourteen years of continuous service. During 
a part of this time, he was President of the Board. Hon. B. F. Briggs 
of Auburn died May ioth, sincerely mourned by all who knew him. He 
served with rare fidelity as Trustee eight years. Both men were prom- 
inent in the business and political affairs of the State, and were able 
and public spirited. By their interest in its welfare and their influence 
and efforts in its behalf, they rendered most valuable and efficient ser- 
vice to the University for many years. To such men the present pros- 
perity and high standing of the University are largely due. Their suc- 
cessors, Hon. V. L. Coffin of Harrington and Hon. John H. Roberts of 
Norway, are men of ability and experience, and will doubtless prove 
strong and useful members of the Board of Trustees. 

The changes in the faculty during the year have been many. Members 
who were competent and faithful have gone and new men believed to be 
equally competent and faithful have taken their places. The high stand- 
ard of ability in the faculty of the past has doubtless been fully main- 
tained. The University has been fortunate in the men obtained for the 
new departments. As will be seen by the report of President Harris, 
they are graduates of institutions of high standing, and come to the 
University of Maine with established reputations for ability and scholar- 
ship. 

The usual improvements have been made in the campus during the 
year. Nearly all the shrubs and trees planted in past years are thrifty 
and vigorous. The grounds, or those which have been improved, are 
generally attractive and beautiful. The buildings of the University are 
now twenty-four in number, and they are in good condition. It is 
intended that all of these buildings shall be kept in proper order and 



6 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

good repair, and that such changes and improvements shall be promptly- 
made as appear to be necessary to meet the varying requirements of the 
institution. In the summer months an addition to the Experiment Sta- 
tion was built of brick at a cost of about $3,500. During the year neces- 
sary repairs, more or less extensive, have been made on the President's 
House, the Commons, Oak Hall, and other buildings. Important altera- 
tions and improvements have also been made in the heating plant, the 
electric lighting plant, and the water works. 

From the report of President Harris it will be seen that during the 
fall term some few cases of hazing occurred, which were dealt with 
promptly and wisely by both faculty and students. Apparently the out- 
come was very satisfactory. The students held a meeting and deter- 
mined, themselves, to put an end to the practice of hazing, and signed 
a paper declaring their intention to take no part hereafter in such a prac- 
tice, and to discourage it in others. 

The School of Law has been successful from its beginning. Last 
year there were thirty students. This year there are forty-two. 
Members of the legal profession familiar with the work of this depart- 
ment are cordial in their expression of approval and commendation. 

Of the needs of the University, this report will make a brief reference 
to only one, that of additional accommodations for the increasing number 
of students. 

In 1891 the students numbered one hundred and two ; they number 
now about three hundred and fifty. 

The accommodations have not kept pace with the increase in the num- 
ber of students ; and provision should be made for at least one new 
building in the immediate future. 

The University of Maine is prosperous and successful, and its friends 
have constant cause for congratulation. Its growth is steady and health- 
ful, and each succeeding year it offers some additional advantage to 
young men and young women seeking a broad and liberal education. May 
a large number be able to avail themselves of its advantages. 

HENRY LORD, 

President of the Board of Trustees. 



REPORT OF THE PRESIDENT. 



To the Trustees of the University of Maine: 

I have the honor to present my seventh annual report as President of 
the University of Maine, covering the calendar year 1899. 

CHANGES IN THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES AND THE FACULTY. 

The term of office of Hon. Russell Benjamin Shepherd of Skowhegan 
expired April 17, 1899. Mr. Shepherd was first appointed a trustee by 
Gov. Robie in 1885, and served continuously for fourteen years, acting 
as president of the Board in 1891 and 1892. He has been succeeded by 
Hon. Voranus Lathrop Coffin of Harrington. 

On May 10, 1899, Hon. Benjamin Franklin Briggs, for eight years a 
member of the Board of Trustees, died at his home in Auburn. No 
trustee was more interested in the welfare of the University than Mr. 
Briggs. One of the best known farmers of the State, and a leader in 
farmers' societies, he was regarded as the special representative of agri- 
culture in the Board. He had faith in the agricultural department, and 
believed in its usefulness, but was not narrow in his sympathies, nor 
less interested in other departments. He was rarely absent from a meet- 
ing of the Board, and always careful to keep himself informed on the 
work of the University and its needs, often visiting the campus between 
the sessions of the Board. As a member of the Advisory Council of the 
Experiment Station, he had a large influence in establishing and fixing 
the policy of that department. 

As a member of the legislature during two terms, he participated 
actively in measures of vital interest to the University. In 1895, during 
his first session in the House, he was earnest and persistent in advocat- 
ing a fixed appropriation for current expenses, and he deserves no small 
credit for the final passage of the appropriation obtained at that time. 
When, two years later, the commission on the State College recom- 
mended that no appropriation be given to the college, lest it might grow 
into a state university, Mr. Briggs, when consulted, among the first, 
on the advisability of accepting the issue and asking the legislature to 
change the name of the college to the University of Maine, gave the 
proposition his immediate support. Throughout the session, he was 
unceasing in his efforts to insure the passage of the bill to change the 
name, and of the resolve granting an appropriation for ten years. No 



8 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

one was happier than he, when both matters attained success. The 
growth and prosperity of the University was ever a source of keenest 
satisfaction to him. He was a kindly man, possessed of courage and 
an even temper, a delightful friend, and a trustworthy colleague. 

Hon. John Alfred Roberts of Norway has been appointed to serve for 
the unexpired term of Mr. Briggs. 

Professor Alfred Bellamy Aubert, after a continuous service of twenty- 
five years, has been granted leave of absence for the college year 1899- 
1900, to be used partly in professional study. 

Garnett Ryland, Ph. D., who was instructor in chemistry last year, 
has been appointed Assistant Professor of Chemistry, and put in charge 
of the department of chemistry during the absence of Professor Aubert. 

Howard Scott Webb was appointed Professor of Electrical Engineer- 
ing, beginning with the fall term, relieving both Professor Stevens, of the 
department of physics, under whose supervision the work in electrical 
engineering was established and has been carried on, and Mr. Dickinson, 
who was Instructor in Electrical Engineering. Professor Webb is a native 
of this State, who received the degree of B. M. E. from the University 
of Maine in 1887. From his graduation to 1897 he was first assistant 
and afterward instructor in the department of mechanical engineering. 
In the winter of 1891 he became for a time a graduate student in the 
shops of Cornell University. In 1895 he received from the University 
of Maine the degree of M. E. The summer of 1897 he spent in the 
physical laboratory of the University of Chicago. During the year 
1897-98 he was in the graduate school of the University of Wisconsin, 
from which he gained the degree of E. E. The results of his thesis 
"On the Form of Pressure and Current Curves in an Alternating Gen- 
erator" were published in an article by Professor D. C. Jackson for the 
American Society of Electrical Engineers. The year 1898-99 he spent 
in the testing department of the General Electric Company at Schenec- 
tady. 

Karl Pomeroy Harrington, M. A., has been appointed Professor of 
Latin, beginning with the fall term of 1899. Professor Harrington was 
born in New Hampshire, in a town adjoining Maine. He was 
graduated from Wesleyan University in 1882, with the first honors. For 
three years he was classical master of the high school at Westfield, 
Mass., and for two years teacher of Latin in the Academy at Wilbra- 
ham, Mass. ; he spent the years 1887 to 1889 as a student in Germany, 
Italy and Greece ; was for two years tutor of Latin in his alma mater, 
and one year a graduate student in Yale University. Since 1891 he has 
been Professor of Latin in the University of North Carolina. 

He has the reputation of a scholarly teacher, of force and inspiration ; 
is a member of several learned societies, a contributor to classical and 
Other magazines, and the author of two books: "Helps to the Intelligent 
Study of College Preparatory Latin" and "Greek and Roman Mythol- 
ogy." 

John Homer Huddilston, Ph. D., has been appointed Professor of 

!., beginning with the fall term of 1899. Professor Huddilston was 

born in Ohio. When 16 years old he began his career as a teacher in a 



REPORT OF THE PRESIDENT. Q 

district school. He entered Baldwin University in 1887, and was grad- 
uated in 1890. After two years spent in teaching Latin and Greek in 
Baldwin, he entered Harvard University and received the degree of 
B. A. in 1893. He then became Instructor in Greek in Northwestern 
University, where he remained until 1895, when he went to Europe, 
where he spent three years, chiefly at the Universities of Berlin and 
Munich. From the latter university he obtained the degree of Ph. D., 
magna cum laude, in 1897. On his return to this country in 1898 he 
went to Bryn Mawr College as lecturer on Classical Archaeology. 

Professor Huddilston is a member of various societies, has published 
numerous articles in periodicals, and is the author of the following 
books: "Essentials of New Testament Greek;" "Key to Essentials of 
New Testament Greek;" "Greek Tragedy in the Light of Vase Paint- 
ings;" "The Attitude of the Greek Tragedians Toward Art." 

Assistant Professor Wallace Stedman Elden, M. A., who was for two 
and a half years in charge of the department of Latin, has withdrawn. 
He was an excellent teacher, and left us with the regret of his colleagues 
and pupils. 

Mr. Leonard Perley Dickinson, B. S., completed in June, 1899, his 
service of two years in the department of electrical engineering. He 
was appointed in 1897 to serve until Professor Webb's term began. Mr. 
Dickinson enjoyed a high degree of success, and was well liked for his 
personal qualities and professional abilities. 

Mr. Allen Rogers, B. S., formerly assistant in chemistry, has been 
made instructor in chemistry. 

William Emanuel Walz, M. A., LL. B., has been appointed instructor 
in law, to succeed Robert Harper Murray, LL. B., who resigned in June 
to enter upon the practice of his profession. Mr. Walz was born in 
Ohio, but when a small child was taken to Germany, where he was 
educated in the Royal Gymnasium at Stuttgart. He returned to the 
United States in 1877 and entered Northwestern College, from which he 
received the degree of B. A. in 1880, and M. A. in 1882. He was prin- 
cipal of the Schuylkill Seminary at Myerstown, Penn., for two years, 
and in 1883 entered the service of the Japanese government as Professor 
of History in the Government College. In 1896 he resigned his profes- 
sorship and entered the Harvard Law School to fit himself for teaching 
law. In 1899 he received the degree of LL. B. Mr. Walz served for 
one year as instructor in German in Harvard University. 

Mr. Harold Sherburne Boardman, C. E., appointed Tutor in Drawing 
for three years, completed his term in June, 1899. 

Harold Hayward Clark, B. M. E., a graduate of the University of 
Maine in the class o* 1899, has been appointed Tutor in Drawing. 

Mr. Arthur Wellington Price, B. A., Assistant in English, has been 
reappointed for a second year. 

The following members of the class of 1899 have been appointed 
assistants as indicated : 

Cyrenius Walter Crockett, B. S., Assistant in Chemistry. 

Archer Lewis Grover, B. M. E., Assistant in Electrical Engineering. 



10 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Edward Raymond Mansfield, B. S., Assistant Chemist in the Experi- 
ment Station. 

Stanley Sidensparker, B. M. E., Assistant in Physics. 

Clinton Leander Small, B. S., Assistant in Chemistry. 

William Augustine Murray, B. C. E., Assistant in Civil Engineering. 

Oliver Otis Stover, B. S., Assistant in Natural History. 

Edwin Carleton Upton, B. S., Assistant in Modern Languages. 

Miss Georgia Thomas Burrows has been appointed Assistant Librarian. 

The following is the list of Lecturers in the School of Law reappointed 
for the year 1899-1900: 

Charles Hamlin, M. A., Lecturer on Insolvency. 

Lucilius Alonzo Emery, M. A., LL. D., Lecturer on Roman Law. 

Andrew Peters Wiswell, B. A., Lecturer on Evidence. 

Louis Carver Southard, M. S., Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence. 

Forrest John Martin, LL. B., Lecturer on Pleading and Maine Practice. 

Hugo Clark, C. E., Lecturer on Equity Pleading. 



THE STUDENTS. 

The number of students for the year ending June, 1899, was 329, an 
increase of 12 over the preceding year. The number for the college year 
1899-1900 will exceed 360, the largest number in the history of the Uni- 
versity. The freshman class numbers 114. The students come in about 
equal numbers from farming communities and from cities and villages. 
Of the total number about 89 per cent are from the State of Maine. 
Every county of the State is represented, and the representation of the 
counties is nearly in proportion to the population of the counties. 

Leon Forrest Livermore of South Sebec, a member of the freshman 
class, lost his life, Tuesday, June 6, 1899, by a sad drowning accident, 
in the Stillwater river. He was a fine manly fellow, a member of the 
base ball nine, an editor of "The Cadet," a diligent and successful stu- 
dent, and had won for himself a large place in the esteem of his teachers 
and fellow students. 

During the fall term some cases of hazing occurred. They were not 
serious cases ; but the faculty, believing that hazing of any sort should 
receive vigorous treatment, took measures to punish the guilty students 
severely. As a result the students, of their own accord, held a college 
meeting and determined to put an end to the practice of hazing, and 
evidenced their sincerity by signing a paper in which they declared their 
intention to take no part in hazing, and to discourage others from doing 
so. As this result was brought about without any pressure, and seems 
to have the unanimous and cordial support of the students themselves, 
the President regards it as a hopeful indication that we shall succeed in 
banishing, almost, if not entirely, a practice which is a source of great 
anxiety to teachers and danger to the students. 

Otherwise the discipline of the year has involved no difficulties. Col- 
lege life is making a distinct gain in quiet and dignity. In class rooms, 
in chapel, and in public places, order is maintained, not by rules nor the 
watchfulness of college officers, but by the constraint of those considera- 



REPORT OF THE PRESIDENT. II 

tions which maintain gentlemanly behavior among our best citizens 
everywhere. 

The various student interests and enterprises are in a prosperous con- 
dition. The athletic and other associations have shown unusual care 
and success in the management of their finances. The college journal, 
''The Cadet," published monthly, has been succeeded by "The Campus," 
a paper published every second week. It is hoped and expected that the 
success of this new venture will soon justify a weekly edition. 

The glee club has attained the highest point of proficiency in its 
history and will compare favorably with similar clubs in other New 
England colleges. Together with the instrumental clubs, it has proved 
an important influence in aesthetic and artistic matters. 

The fraternity houses with their provision for boarding clubs continue 
to prove successful. 

The steward of the Commons, Mr. H. H. McLain, resigned at the end 
of the spring term, 1899, and has been succeeded by Mr. A. B. Comins. 

Mrs. E. H. Chase, the matron of the Mount Vernon House, resigned 
at the end of the spring term, and has been succeeded by Mrs. J. A. 
Knights. The number of boarders at the Commons is about 75 ; the 
number at the Mount Vernon House is about 20. 

The rate of board at the Mount Vernon House is $3.00 a week ; the 
rate at the Commons has not been determined, but will not exceed this 
figure. 

The various athletic interests of the University are prosperous. Dur- 
ing the spring the base ball nine was successful in several important 
games with colleges outside the State, and won the Maine championship. 
In track athletics, chiefly contests in personal prowess, our students have 
made no attempts until quite recent years. The first delegation to the 
intercollegiate contest at Worcester was sent last spring, and made a very 
creditable record. In the State meet at Brunswick our team gained the 
second place. 

In foot ball we are seriously handicapped by our location, which makes 
all athletics difficult, but affects foot ball most seriously. Situated further 
east than any other college, both time and cost nearly prohibit exhibi- 
tion games with other colleges, which are the best form of practice, and 
greatly limit the number of match games. 

Foot ball is a game which cannot be quickly mastered, but requires 
years of playing before a college may expect great success. The Uni- 
versity of Maine was the last college in the State to take up the game 
and has only occasionally been a fair antagonist for the other Maine 
colleges. We are making a steady gain in our command of the game and 
there are indications that before long our record will be more nearly in 
proportion to the number of students. 



12 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



DEGREES CONFERRED. 

The following is a list of the persons who received certificates or 
degrees at the Commencement in 1899. 

A certificate was presented, upon completing the two year course in 
Pharmacy, to 

William Bryant Webster. 
The first degree was conferred upon the following persons : 

Eben Pierce Bassett, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Bangor. 

Frank Lothrop Batchelder, B. C. E., Machias. 

Wallace Edward Belcher, B. C. E., Plymouth, Mass. 

Charles Elbert Blackwell, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Madison. 

Alson Edwin Boynton, B. C. E., Alna. 

John Wilson Brown, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Brimfield, Mass. 

Rufus Houdlette Carlton, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Cedar Grove. 

Winfield Benson Caswell, B. M. E., Waterville. 

Harold Hayward Clark, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Ellsworth. 

Daniel Lunt Cleaves, B. S., (in Chemistry), Portland. 

George Collins, B. C. E., Athol, Mass. 

Cyrenius Walter Crockett, B. S., (in Chemistry), Rockland. 

Marshall Buckland Downing, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Dover. 

Irving Harry Drew, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Bar Harbor. 

Reginald Lbvejoy Fernald, B. S., Orono. 

Bert Whitaker Flint, B. C. E., Bangor. 

Leonard Harris Ford, B. S., Bangor. 

Archer Lewis Grover, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Bethel. 

William Wallace Haney, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Eastport. 

George Woodman Hersey, B. M. E., Portland. 

Harry Sanford Heyer, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Friendship. 

George Libby Hilton, B. S., (in Pharmacy), Bradley. 

Hall Farrington Hoxie, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Waterville. 

Edward Raymond Mansfield, B. S., (in Agriculture), Orono. 

Herbert Palmer Mayo, B. M. E., South Boston, Mass. 

William Bradley Morell, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Amherst, Mass. 

Walter Jean Morrill, B. S., (in Preparatory Medicine), Madison. 

Edwin St. Elmo Mosher, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Presque Isle. 

William Augustine Murray, B. C. E., Pittsfield. 

William Nelson, B. M. E., Cumberland Centre. 

Herman Henry Oswald, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Philadelphia, 
Pa. 

Edward Everett Palmer, B. M. E., (in Electricity), South 
Bridgton. 

Maurice Henry Powell, B. S., (in Agriculture), Orono. 

Mildred Louise Powell, B. S., Orono. 

Joseph Henry Pretto, B. M. E., Orono. 

Stanley Sidensparker, B. M. E., Warren. 

Clinton Leander Small, B. S., (in Chemistry), Orono. 

Edwin Melcher Smith, B. M. E., Gardiner. 

Allen Whitmore Stephens, B. C. E., Oldtown. 



REPORT OF THE PRESIDENT. 13 

Frank Minott Stinson, B. M. E., Bath. 

Oliver Otis Stover, B. S., Freeport. 

John Henry Swain, B. S., Skowhegan. 

Pearl Clayton Swain, B. A., Solon. 

Marcellus Maurice Veazie, B. S., Islesboro. 

Charles Comfort Whittier, B. C. E., Skowhegan. 
The degree of Bachelor of Laws was conferred upon : 

Frank Devereux Fenderson, East Parsonsfield. 

Herbert Lewis Graham, Bar Harbor. 

Laurence Vincent McGill, East Rochester, N. H. 
The degree of Civil Engineer was conferred upon the following per- 
sons, upon presentation of satisfactory theses, and proof of professional 
and scientific work extending over a period of not less than three years : 

Charles Partridge Weston, Orono. 

Frank Elwin Weymouth, Graytown, Nicaragua. 
The degree of Graduate in Pharmacy was conferred upon : 

Albert James Nute, Arlington, Mass. 
The honorary degree of Master of Science was conferred upon : 

Samuel Lane Boardman, Augusta. 



THE LIBRARY. 

The library contains 15,638 bound volumes and more than 7,500 pamph- 
lets. The increase during the year ending June, 1899, was 2,641 volumes, 
besides 500 pamphlets. While the library is still small in comparison 
with many college libraries it is within the first fourth of all college libra- 
ries arranged according to size. In usefulness and value it stands rela- 
tively much higher, as a very large proportion of the volumes have been 
gained by purchase. 

The library of the School of Law contains nearly 2,500 volumes. It is 
the policy to purchase for the school all books for which there is imme- 
•diate demand, and, in addition, to provide for constant increase. 

No department of the University can more profitably make use of 
liberal appropriations than the library, and it is my hope that it may be 
found possible in the future to provide for a much more rapid growth 
than at present. 

THE SCHOOL OF LAW. 

The School of Law completed its first year successfully. At the Com- 
mencement in June three young men received the degree of Bachelor 
of Laws. Several students have passed successfully the examination for 
•admittance to the Maine bar. 

In accordance with the action of the last legislature extending the 
required time of study for admission to the bar from two years to three, 
the course of study has been extended to three years. 

The faculty of the school remains as last year, except that Mr. Walz, 
already mentioned in this report, succeeds Mr. Murray as Instructor in 
Law. 



14 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

The number of students catalogued for the year 1899- 1900 will be 
forty-two as against thirty for last year. The gain is very gratifying, 
especially in view of the increase in the length of the course of study. 

THE CLASSICAL COURSE. 

The first term of the newly organized classical department finds 31 
students availing themselves of the courses of instruction given by 
Professors Harrington and Huddilston. The forthcoming catalogue will 
show a full list of courses both required and elective, including not only 
those purely literary and linguistic, but also such courses dealing with 
the allied subjects of antiquities, art, topography, epigraphy, etc., as are 
being offered at our leading American universities. The department is 
conveniently housed in the remodeled rooms on the second floor of Win- 
gate Hall, which are equipped with the latest classical wall maps, and hung 
with photographs illustrating ancient life, art and mythology. The 
special library appropriation has been expended carefully, giving the 
department a good working start in the line of valuable reference books, 
sets of classical texts, special treatises, editions, etc. Nearly 175 lantern 
slides have been purchased for the illustration of lectures on Rome, 
Roman life, etc., and others are about to be procured representing Greek 
life, archaeology, and kindred subjects. Public illustrated lectures on 
such topics are being arranged to be given. Through the promise of a 
loan of negatives from a sister institution, it is expected that the number 
of slides will be materially increased at comparatively small expense. 
A philological club has been organized which proposes to hold monthly 
meetings for the presentation and discussion of papers on philological 
topics in the broader sense of the term, thus bringing together on a 
common basis of interest all the professors and instructors in language 
and literature, and affording an opportunity for advanced students in 
these lines to present the results of original research. There is every 
reason to expect a rapid growth in the number of students in this 
department, as it becomes generally known that those seeking a classical 
college education can obtain here advantages equal to those offered at 
our best American institutions. 



ADDITIONS TO EQUIPMENT. 

Our buildings are creditable and much more impressive than most 
visitors expect to find, but they are still very much inferior to those of 
many other institutions of similar grade and size, and certainly insuffi- 
cient for the easy and comfortable performance of our work. 

The equipment of apparatus and other facilities for instruction and 
investigation are most excellent and greatly superior to those possessed 
by mosl similar institutions. The most noteworthy additions during the 
year an- 2,64] new volumes for the library; for the department of physics 
a Kelvin balance, a dividing engine and a quadrant electrometer, a testing 
tance, 2 D'aSonal sets of condensers; for the department of 
electrical engineering 6 ammeters, 4 volt meters, a Watt meter, portable 
tachometer, 3 self-registering speed indicators, a 4-kilowatt Crocker- 



REPORT OF THE PRESIDENT. 15 

Wheeler dynamo, a I ^-kilowatt Commercial Electric Company dynamo, 
a 2M>-kilowatt General Electric Company dynamo, a 5.6-kilowatt West- 
inghouse Electric Company dynamo, a 5-kilowatt Westinghouse Electric 
Company dynamo, 2 circuit breakers, 5 recording Wattmeters, and a 15 
horse power Otto Gasoline Engine. 

THE BUILDINGS. 

The most important change in the buildings during the year has been 
an addition to the Experiment Station, containing upon the first floor a 
laboratory for food investigations, and upon the second floor an office 
for the Director of the Station. 

During the summer extensive changes have been made in the Univer- 
sity heating plant. Last winter the steam boilers in Fernald Hall and 
Oak Hall showed signs of weakness that made it unwise to depend upon 
them for the heating of these buildings, and pipes have been laid to carry 
steam from the boiler in the Light Station to Fernald Hall, thence to 
Wingate Hall, Oak Hall, and the Commons. 

As the supply of sttim is not entirely sufficient for all these buildings, 
the boiler in Wingate Hall, which is in good condition, is used to sup- 
plement the Light Station boiler as needed. It is desirable that the boiler 
capacity of the Light Station be increased so that the supply of steam 
will be sufficient, for all the large buildings. 

The steam pump, which supplies the stand pipe, has been in use for 
many years with no breakdown until in the early part of the fall term 
of '99, when for two days we were without water. During the summer 
an electric pump, to be operated from the light station, had been 
ordered ; but it had not been installed at the time of its first need. The 
steam pump will be maintained as a duplicate plant. 

When the electric lighting plant was put in, a few years ago, it was 
planned to run the dynamos only during the part of the day when the 
engine was run for shop purposes, and during a part of the evening. A 
storage battery was provided which was to carry the lights from the 
early evening until the engine started up the next day. This plan worked 
satisfactorily until last spring, when it was found that the battery was 
badly exhausted, and that with the great increase in the number of lights 
used it would not be profitable to depend longer upon a storage battery. 
To carry the lights after the steam engine is shut down, we have installed 
a 15-horse-power gas engine. This engine, with the electric pump, gives 
us increased security against fire, for we can now have the pumps going 
in three minutes, whereas it formerly took more than thirty minutes. 

Repairs have also been made in the foundation walls in the President's 
house, and at the Commons. The Harrington house vacated by Professor 
Aubert has been thoroughly renovated. Some changes have been made 
in the plumbing of Oak Hall, and the walls of the chapel have been 
colored. 

Respectfully submitted, 

A. W. HARRIS, 

President 



REPORT OF THE TREASURER. 



To the Trustees of the University of Maine: 

The Treasurer has the honor to submit the following report concerning 
the financial condition of the University, June 30, 1899. 

RECEIPTS OF THE UNIVERSITY FROM JULY 1, 1898, TO JUNE 30, 1899. 



Cash balance July 1, 189S 

Lanrl Grant Fund 

Coburn Fund 

Morrill Fund 

The State 

Rents 

Bills receivable , 

Interest 

Light Station 

Prizes , 

Commons, old bills 

Mt. Vernon House, heat and light 

Diplomas 

Miscellaneous 

Tuition 

Student Receipts 

Personal Receipts , 



$5,915 00 


4,000 00 


24,000 00 


15,000 00 


1,175 00 


458 47 


440 92 


745 32 


85 00 


980 59 


224 22 


145 00 


731 64 


8,167 50 


9,877 17 


1,770 05 



(3,717 88 



$80,602 60 



NET EXPENSES OF THE UNIVERSITY FROM JULY 1, 1898 TO JUNE 30, 1899. 



Curkent Expenses: 

Salaries , 

Departments: 

Agriculture 

Physics 

Chemistry 

Natural History 

Civil Engineering 

Electrical Engineering .. 

Mechanical Engineering 

Shop 

Modern Languages 

Mathematics 

m llitary Science 

School of Law 

Library 

Philosophy 

General v.\ penses: 

Advert ising , 

I hi of grounds 

[mprovemenl of grounds ... 

Experiment Station 

Office., 





$160 39 


513 29 


655 52 


88 41 


98 19 


35 25 


2 54 


1,077 45 


9 25 


31 83 


104 20 


725 49 


2,91s 22 


31 00 


392 46 


549 43 


i\:\r, in 


735 58 


268 59 



$36,997 00 



6,451 03 



REPORT OF THE TREASURER. 



17 



NET EXPENSES OF THE UNIVERSITY— CONCLUDED. 



General Expenses— Concluded: 

Commencement 

Miscellaneous 

Postage and stationery 

Furniture and fixtures 

Rents 

Trustees 

Water , 

Oak Hall 

Freight and express 

Mt. Vernon House 

Heating buildings 

Light 

Treasury 

Diplomas 

Incidentals 

Care of buildings 

Sundry small items 

General repairs 

Prizes 

Text-books 

Cost of Maintaining the University for the Year 

Bills payable 

Construction Mt. Vernon House 

Cash balance June 30, 1899 



$226 66 
839 19 
479 02 
271 bl 

91 25 

64 60 
647 80 
527 24 
442 07 
869 67 
966 75 
780 11 
382 95 

95 96 
139 88 
717 55 

39 78 



$10,164 75 

1,815 59 

145 00 

258 46 



$55,831 83 



6,500 00 
5,510 73 



$67,842 56 
12,760 04 



$80,602 60 



ACCOUNT WITH THE UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT APPROPRIATION 
UNDER THE MORRILL ACT, FOR THE YEAR ENDING JUNE 30, 1899. 



Receipts. 
Received from the United States, July 12, 1897 

Expenditures. 

Department of Agriculture , 

Mechanic Arts 

English Language , 

Mathematical Science 

Natural or Physical Science .. 
Economic Science 



$6,250 00 
6,050 00 
2,050 00 
3,200 00 
4,650 00 
1,800 00 


$24,000 00 
24,000 00 



Respectfully submitted, 

ISAIAH K. STETSON, Treasurer. 



I hereby certify that I have examined the accounts of the Treasurer, and find 
them correctly kept and properly vouched. 

ELLIOTT WOOD, Auditor. 



CATALOGUE OF THE GRADUATES. 



An asterisk (*) indicates deceased, and a dagger (t) indicates not 
heard from. 



1872. 
Gould, Benjamin Flint, C. E., Hollister, Calif., 

Irrigation Engineer. 
Hammond, George Everett, C. E., Eliot, 

Chief Clerk, Department of Yards and Docks, U. S. Navy Yard, 
Portsmouth, N. H. 
Haskell, Edwin James, B. S., Westbrook, 

Silk Manufacturer. 
Hilliard, Heddle, C. E., Oldtown, 

Civil Engineer. 
tThomas, Eber Davis, B. S., Grand Rapids, Mich., Soldiers' Home, P. O., 

Farmer. 
Weston, George Osmer, B. S., Madison, 

Farmer. 

1873. 
Eaton, Russell William, C. E., Brunswick, 

Agent, Cabot Manufacturing Company. 
Hamlin, George Herbert, C. E., Orono, 

Civil Engineer. 
Holt, Fred William, C. E., Office, 94 Prince William St., St. John, N. B., 

Civil Engineer. 
Oak, John Marshall, B. S., Bangor, 

Postmaster, Bangor Post Office. 
* Reed, Charles Emery, C. E. 

Scribner, Frank Lamson, B. S., U. S. Department of Agriculture, Wash- 
ington, D. C, 

Agrostologist, and Chief of Division of Agrostology. 
Thayer, Harvey Bates, B. S., Presque Isle, 

Druggist. 



CATALOGUE OF THE GRADUATES. IQ 

1874. 

"* Allen, William Albert, C. E. 

* Balentine, Walter, M. S. 

t Gerrish, William Herbert, B. S., M. D., Deering Centre, 

Physician. 
1" Gurney, John Irvine, B. S., Highland St., Dorchester, Mass., 

Florist. 
1" Hunter, Rodney David, B. S., 535 25th St., Oakland, Calif., 

Insurance Agent. 
Ramsdell, Louise Hammond, B. S., Maple, 

(Mrs. Milton D. Noyes.) 

i875- 
Bates, Solomon Wheaton, C. E., First National Bank Building, Portland, 

Patent Attorney. 
Bumps, Wilbur Allerd, C. E., M. D., M. S., Dexter, 

Physician. 

* Clapp, Samuel Hervey, C. E. 

Coburn, Lewis Farrin, C. E., Yreka, Calif., 

Attorney at Law. 
Colesworthy, Charles Franklin, B. S., Pendleton, Ore., 

Grain Dealer. 

* Durham, Charles Frederic, C. E. 

Goodale, Alfred Montgomery, B. S., Waltham, Mass., 

Treasurer, Boston Manufacturing Company. 
Hitchings, Edson Forbes, C. E., M. S., Waterville, 

Farmer. 
Jordan, Whitman Howard, M. S., Sc. D., Geneva, N. Y., 

Director, New York Agricultural Experiment Station. 
Mayo, Edward Doliver, M. E., 2015 Elliott Ave., Minneapolis, Minn., 

Mechanical Engineer and Chief Draftsman, Barnett & Record 
Company. 
Mitchell, Albert Eliphalet, M. E., Office, 26 Cortlandt St., New York, 
N. Y., 

Superintendent Motive Power, Erie Railroad Company and 
roads operated. 
Mitchell, Allen Gilmore, C. E., Pittsburg, Pa., 

Assistant Engineer, Pennsylvania R. R. 

* Moore, Fred Lamson, B. S. 

Rogers, Luther' Woodman, B. S., 59 South Forsyth St., Atlanta, Ga., 

Wholesale Grocer. 
Sewall, Minott Wheelwright, M. E., 'Roselle, N. J., 

Superintendent Engineering Department, Babcock and Wilcox 
Company, 29 Cortlandt St., New York, N. Y. 
Shaw, George Moore, C. E., 969 Broadway, Oakland, Calif., 

Attorney at Law, firm of Johnson & Shaw. 
Southard, Louis Carver, M. S., 73 Tremont St., Boston, Mass., 

Lawyer. Lecturer University of Maine, School of Law. 



20 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Webb, Wesley, M. S., Dover, Del. 

Inspector of Orchards and Nurseries of Delaware. 

* Work, Edgar Alexander, C. E. 

1876. 
Abbott, Edmund, B. S., M. D., 148 Broadway, Providence, R. I., 

Physician. 
Allen, Charles Plummer, B. S., Presque Isle, 

Attorney at Law. 
Beckler, Elbridge Harlow, C. E., 1339 Wilton Ave., Chicago, 111., 

Superintendent and Engineer, Winston Bros., R. R. Contractors. 
Bisbee, Fred Milton, C. E., Springfield, Mo., 

Superintendent Tracks, Bridges and Buildings, St. Louis and 
San Francisco R. R. 
Blanding, Edward Mitchell, B. S., Bangor, 

Editor and Publisher, Maine Industrial Journal. 

* Brainard, Charles M., B. S. 

* Buker, George Haskell, B. S. 

Cowan, Florence Helen, B. S., 46 Summer St., Lynn, Mass. 
Crosby, Oliver, M. E., St. Paul, Minn., 

President and Engineer, American Hoist and Derrick Co. 

* Cyr, Vetal, B. S. 

* Dike, James Edward, C. E. 

* Dike, Willis Oliver, B. S. 

Estabrooke, Horace Melvin, M. S., M. A., Orono, 

Professor of English, University of Maine. 
Farrington, Arthur Manly, B. S., B. V. S., 1436 Chapin St., Washing- 
ton, D. C, 

Veterinarian, Chief of Inspection Division, Bureau of Animal 
Industry, U. S. Department of Agriculture. 
Foss, George Obed, C. E., Port Arthur, Ontario, 

Contractor, firm of Foss & McDowell. 
Haines, William Thomas, B. S., LL. B., Waterville, 

Attorney at Law. Attorney General of Maine. 
Hamilton, Harry Fairfield, B. S., D. M. D„ 125 Marlborough St., Bos- 
ton, Mass., 

Dentist. 
Haskell, Newall Prince, B. S., Custom House, Portland, 

Deputy Collector of internal Revenue, District of N. H., 5th 
Division. 
How, Edward Stevens, M. E., Baltimore, Md., 

Chief Clerk, Light House Inspector's Office. 
Hubbard, Philip Wadsworth, B. S., 438 West 33 St., Los Angeles, Calif.,. 

Mail Carrier. 
Jones, Samuel Messer, M. E., 35 Wilcox St., Springfield, Mass. 
Lewis, Albert Augustus, B. S., Gardiner, 

Pastor M. E. Church, Gardiner. 
Long, Herbert Augustine, M. E., Roque Bluff, 

Farmer and Mechanic. 



CATALOGUE OF THE GRADUATES. 21 

t Lothrop, Luther Ramsdell, C. E., Lothrop, Minn., 

Chief Engineer, Brainerd and Northern R. R. 
Martin, Nelson Hussey, B. S., Fort Fairfield, 

Merchant. 
Oak, Charles Edson, M. E., Caribou, 

Lumber Manufacturer. State Land Agent, and Fish and Game 
Commissioner. 
Parks, George Daniel, C. E., LaFayette, Ind., 

Lawyer. 
Peirce, Hayward, B. S., Frankfort, 

Granite Manufacturer. 
Reed, Frank Radford, C. E., Rumford Falls, 

Assistant Engineer, Rumford Falls Power Co. 
Reynolds, Henry Jones, B. S., Eastport, 

Pharmacist. 
Rogers, Charles Wilson, M. E., 16 South Canal St., Chicago, 111., 

Engineer with Sturtevant Co., Chicago. 
Stevens, William Lewis, M. E., 827 Guaranty Loan Building, Minne- 
apolis, Minn., 

Exporter of Flour. 
Williams, John Howard, B. S., Elk River, Minn., 

County Superintendent of Schools, and County Surveyor. 

1877. 
Blackington, Alvah DeOrville, C. E., Dunmore, Pa., 

Chief Engineer, Erie and Wyoming Valley R. R. 
Burns, Robert Bruce, C. E., Williams, Ariz., 

Chief Engineer, Santa Fe Pacific Railroad Co. 
Dakin, Eugene Herbert, B. S., Bangor, 

Dealer in Bicycles and Phonographs, 42 Harlow St. Bangor. 
Danforth, Edward Franklin, B. S., LL. B., Skowhegan, 

Lawyer. 
Elkins, Augustus Jerome, B. M. E., 58 Chamber of Commerce, Minne- 
apolis, Minn., 

Bookkeeper, Victoria Elevator Co. 
Emery, Alicia Towne, B. S., Orono. 
Gould, Samuel Wadsworth, B. S., Skowhegan, 

Lawyer. 

* Lunt, Joseph Cony, B. C. E. 

Phillips, Fred Foster, B. S., Room 12, Warder Building, Washington, 
D. C, 

Broker. 

* Shaw, Samuel, B. M. E. 

Stevens, Thomas Jefferson, B. M. E., Auburn, 

Druggist. 
Stone, Frank Pierce, B. S., 143 Main St., Norway, 

Druggist. 



22 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

f Sturgis, George Eugene, B. C. E., Portland, Ore., 

Travelling Salesman. 
Towne, Charles Elmer, B. C. E., Rocky Bar, Idaho, 

Mining Engineer and Superintendent of Mines. 
Weeks, Nellie Estelle, B. S., Orono, 

(Mrs. Llewellyn Spencer.) 
t Weeks, James Walter, B. M. E., North Des Moines, Iowa, 

Architect, 
t Webster, Ivan Eldorus, B. S. 

1878. 
Brown, Emma, B. S., Enfield, 

(Mrs. Charles Gilman.) 
Caldwell, Andrew James, B. M. E., 120 Liberty St., New York, N. Y., 

General Superintendent and Mechanical Engineer, with Henry 
R. Worthington. 
Chamberlain, Cecil Calvert, B. S., Enderlin, N. D., 

Lumber Dealer. 
Fernald, George Everett, B. C. E., Wilmette, 111., 

Commercial Salesman, 
t Heald, James, B. S., 1408 3rd Ave., Seattle, Wash., 

Civil Engineer and Surveyor. 
Locke, John, B. S., 238 St. John St., Portland, 

Chief Clerk, General Freight Department, Maine Central R. R. 
t Oakes, Frank Judson, B. C. E., care of H. R. Worthington, Brooklyn, 
N. Y., Box 14, 

Mechanical Engineer. 
Patterson, John Cameron, B. C. E., Great Falls, Mont., 

Resident Engineer, Great Northern Railway. 
Tripp, Winfield Eastman, B. C. E., LL. B., Iron River, Wis., 

Attorney at Law, firm of Miles & Tripp. 
Walker, Edward Colby, B. S., Bridgton, 

Lawyer. 
Webster, Otis Colby, B. S., Bowditch, Webster & Co., Augusta, 

Druggist. 

1879. 
t Bean, Harry Percy, C. E., Care of G. S. Bean, 4 Eden Ave., Campbell, 
Calif., 

Ranchman. 
Blake, Edward Josiah, C. E., 205 Adams St.. Chicago, 111., 

Consulting Engineer, Chicago, Burlington and Quincy Rail- 
road Co. 
Crosby, Simon Percy, B. S., 803 Goodrich Ave., St. Paul, Minn., 

Attorney and Counsellor at Law, Offices 610-61 1 Globe Building. 
Cutter, John Dana, B. S., M. D., Tomahawk, Wis., 

Physician and Surgeon. 
Decker, Wilbur Fisk, M. E., Phoenix Building, Minneapolis, Minn., 
Vic<- President, St. Anthony Falls Bank. 



CATALOGUE OF THE GRADUATES. 2$ 

Decrow, David Augustus, B. C. E., Lockport, N. Y., 

Chief Engineer, Holly Manufacturing Co. 
t Ferguson, Willis Edwin, B. S., Los Angeles, Calif., 

Nurseryman and Orchardist. 
Gibbs, Charles Wingate, C. E., Telluride, Colo., 

Civil and Mining Engineer. 
Gould, Annie May, B. S., 1404 Sylvanie St., St. Joseph, Mo., 

(Mrs. Loomis F. Goodale.) 

* Holt, Nellie Maud, B. S. 

Kidder, Frank Eugene, C. E., Ph. D., 628 14th St., Denver, Colo., 

Consulting Architect and Structural Engineer. 
Libby, Mark Dunnell, B. C. E., El Reno, Okl. Ter., 

Attorney at Law. 

* Loring, Charles Sewall, B. M. E. 

Merrill, George Perkins, M. S., Ph. D., U. S., National Museum, Wash- 
ington, D. C, 

Head Curator, Department of Geology. 
Meserve, John William, B. M. E., The Westinghouse Electric & Mfg. 
Co., East Pittsburg, Pa., 

Mechanical Engineer, Westinghouse Electric & Manufactur- 
ing Co. 
Moore, Arthur Lee, B. S., Camden, 

Agent, Boston and Bangor Steamship Co. 
Morse, Charles Adelbert, C. E., 519 2nd St., Fort Madison, la., 

Resident Engineer, Chicago Division, Atchison, Topeka and 
Santa Fe Railway. 
Potter, Frederick David, B. M. E., 39 Cortlandt St., New York, N. Y., 

Manager of the F. D. Potter Co., Engineers and Contractors ; 
Agents, Straight Line Engine. 

* Shaw, Alton Jhacellous, B. M. E. 
Vinal, Percia Ann, M. S., Orono, 

(Mrs. Albert White.) 
t Warren, George Otis, B. S., Fryeburg, 

Farmer. 
1" Webster, Herbert, B. S. 

1880. 
Atwood, Horace Ward, B. S., 228 Pleasant St., Brockton, Mass., 

Real Estate Dealer. 
Eartlett, James Monroe, M. S., Orono, 

Chemist of the Agricultural Experiment Station of the Uni- 
versity of Maine. 
Brown, Albert Hinckley, B. S., Oldtown, 

Manager, Oldtown Branch Eastern Trust and Banking 
Company ; Treasurer and Clerk, Ounegan Woolen Company. 
t Davis, Marcia, B. S., 337 South Fifteenth St., Denver, Colo., 

(Mrs. Joseph D. Stevens.) 
Elliott, Fred Burton, B. S., Waterville, 

Principal, Waterville Business College. 



24 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

* Farrington, Sarah Perkins, B. S., 

(Mrs. George P. Merrill.) 
Fernald, Charles Wilbur, B. S., South Levant, 

Merchant and Postmaster. 
Fickett, Fred Wilden, M. S., Galveston, Tex., 

Attorney, firm Denson and Fickett; General Attorney for G. 
and I. S. R. R. and G. B. and S. W. R. R. 
Lufkin, George William, B. C. E., Coatesville, Pa., 

Assistant Engineer, Wilmington and Northern R. R. 
Mansfield, Frank Albert, M. S., B. D., 182 State St., Hackensack, N. J., 

Clergyman. 
Matthews, Annie Amelia, B. S., Stillwater, 

Teacher. 
Murray, Henry Wilson, B. C. E., Napa, Calif., 

Farmer and Teacher. 
t Patten, Franklin Robert, C. E. 
Pease, Charles Trueman, B. S., LL. B., 1716 Marion St., Denver, Colo.,. 

U. S. Surveyor General's Office. 
Purrington, James Frank, B. A., 1043 Washington St., Bath, 

Clerk, Railway Mail Service. 

1881. 
Andrews, Henry Harris, M. E., Callaway, Neb., 

Cashier, Bank of Callaway. 
Brown, Henry William, M. S., Literary Institution, New Hampton, N. H. r 

Vice Principal and Professor Metaphysics and Geology. 
Buck, Clara Louise, B. S., Eurika, Calif., 

(Mrs. Thomas W. Hine.) 
t Colburn, Fanny Eliza, B. S., 2404 Capital Ave., Omaha, Neb., 

(Mrs. Arthur L. Fernald.) 
Farrington, Edward Holyoke, M. S., 315 Mills St., Madison, Wis., 

Associate Professor of Dairy Husbandry; in charge of Dairy 
School, University of Wisconsin. 
Farrington, Oliver Cummings, M. S., Ph. D., Field Columbian Museum, 
Chicago, 111., 

Curator of Geology, Field Columbian Museum, Chicago. 
Fogg, Charles Henry, B. C. E., Greensburg, Pa., 

Civil and Mining Engineer. 
t Ingalls, Aldana Theodore, B. C. E., Winston, Mont., 

Mining. 

* Johnson, Robert John, B. C. E. 

t Libby, Clara Alice, B. S., 241 Water St., Augusta, 

Milliner. 
Mclntyre, Horace Flanders, M. E., Waldoboro, 

Mechanic. Chairman, Board of Selectmen. 
Moor, Charles Lincoln, B. C. E., Hartland, 

Bookkeeper, Linn Woolen Co. 

* Murray, Benjamin Franklin, B. C. E. 



CATALOGUE OF THE GRADUATES. 2$ 

t Osborn, Edwin Winthrop, B. C. E., Hotel Metropolitan, St. Paul, 
Minn., 

Chief Clerk for General Superintendent, Northern Pacific R. R. 
Pease, Oscar Leroy, B. S., Tucson, Ariz., 

Train Dispatcher, S. P. R. R. 
Plaisted, Harold Mason, M. E., 2206 N. 2nd St., St. Louis, Mo., 

Mechanical Expert and Designer, with E. E. Souther Iron Co., 
St. Louis. 
Ring, Alice Isabel, B. S., Orono, 

(Mrs. Charles J. Dunn.) 
Ring, Mary Lillian, B. S., Callaway, Neb., 

(Mrs. H. H. Andrews.) 

* Smith, Roscoe Loring, B. S. 

Sturtevant, George Washington, Jr., B. C. E., 1208 Fisher Building, 
Chicago, 111., 

Consulting Engineers, firm of Sturtevant & Todd; also President 
Phcenix Construction Co. 
t Wade, Frank Swan, B. S., New Richmond, Wis., 

Physician and Surgeon ; Attending Physician to the St. Croix 
County Asylum for Insane. 

* White, Walter Adelbert, B. C. E. 

* Wilson, John Barrows, B. S. 

Wyman, Levi Augustus, B. C. E., North Pasadena, Calif., 
Real Estate Lawyer and Civil Engineer. 



1882. 
Bickford, Charles Swan, B. S., Belfast, 

Secretary, The Swan and Sibley Co., Jobbers of Grain and 
Groceries, 
t Boynton, Jacob Leighton, B. S., Lynn, Mass. 
Browne, Charles Weston Hopkins, B. M. E., Takoma Park, D. C, 

U. S. Patent Office, Washington, D. C. 
Buzzell, Stephen Jennings, B. C. E., Oldtown, 

General Engineering Work, 
t Dunton, Oscar Howard, M. E., Cincinnati, O. 
Flint, Walter, M. E., Orono, 

Professor of Mechanical Engineering, University of Maine. 
Fuller, George Ripley, B. S., South West Harbor, 

Attorney at Law. 
Garland, Charles Clinton, B. S., Oldtown. 
Gould, Joseph French, B. S., Oldtown, 

Lawyer. 
Hine, Thomas Walton, B. S., Eureka, Calif., 

Manufacturer of red wood lumber. 
Howard, Will Russell, B. S., Belfast, 

Manufacturer, firm of F. A. Howard and Son ; Teacher. 
Hurd, Alonzo L., B. S., M. D., Somers, Conn., 

Physician and Surgeon. 



26 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

tKeith, Alfred Justin, B. C. E., Oldtown. 
tKimball, Frank Issacher, C. E., Scalp Level, Pa., 

District Superintendent, White Coal Mining Company, in 
charge of Westmoreland, Somerset and Cambria Counties. 
Patten, James Herbert, B. S., M. D., Amherst, 

Physician and Surgeon. 
Reed, Frederick Martin, B. M. E., New Bedford, Mass., 

Draftsman, Johnson Typesetter Co. 
tSnow, Gleason Cyprian, B. S., North Orrington, 

Farmer. 
Starrett, Avery Palmer, B. S., Warren, 

Market Gardner ; Statistical Correspondent U. S. Department 
of Agriculture for Knox County. 
Todd, Frank Herbert, B. C. E., 1208 Fisher Building, Chicago, 111., 

Consulting Engineer and Superintendent, firm of Sturtevant & 
Todd. 
Webster, Eben Crowell, B. S., Orono, 

Treasurer Union Land Co., Oldtown. 
tWight, Willard Alberto, B. C. E., Trinidad, Colo, and Atlanta, Colo., 

Stock Raising and Fruit Business. 
Woodward, Daniel Carr, M. E., 510 South Ave., Wilkinsburg, Pa., 

Designer, Westinghouse Elec. & Mfg. Co., Pittsburg, Pa. 



Cain, James Henry, B. S., Twinlakes, 

Merchant. 
Cilley, Jonathan Vernet, B. C. E., Cruz del Eji, Prov. of Cordoba, 
Argentina, 

General Manager, Ferro-Carril Argentino del Norte. 
Emery, Frank Edwin, M. S., 44 Boylan Ave., Raleigh, N. C. 
Fernald, Arthur Liddell, B. S., 2404 Capitol Ave., Omaha, Neb., 

Agent, The American Thread Co. of New York & Chicago. 
Kelleher, Bartholomew Patrick, B.S., M. D., Orono, 

Physician. 
Merrill, Lucius Herbert, B. S., Orono, 

Professor of Biological Chemistry, and Chemist in the Agri- 
cultural Experiment Station of the University of Maine. 
Michaels, Janie Chase, M. S., Merrymount Road, Quincy, Mass., 

Teacher of German, Quincy High School. 
Mullen, Charles Ward, B. C. E., Bangor, 

Manufacturer. 
tPatten, Truman Miller, B. C. E., Sioux Falls, 

Physician. 
Powers, Harry Wilson, B. S., 45 Armandine St., New Dorchester, Bos- 
ton, Mass., 

Real Estate Agent, No. 1, Hancock St., Boston, Mass. 
Putnam, Charles Edgar, B. C. E., Jamaica Plain, Mass., 

Engineer, Park Department, Boston, Mass. 



CATALOGUE OF THE GRADUATES. 27 

Robinson, Lewis, Jr., B. M. E., M. D., Carmel, 

Physician ; Superintendent of Schools. 
Sutton, George Arthur, B. C. E., Orono, 

Farmer. 
Taylor, Levi William, M. S., Waverly, Iowa, 

Marble Worker. 

1884. 
Allan, George Herman, B. S., 121 Exchange St., Portland, 

Lawyer. 

* Burleigh, Will Hall, B. C. E. 

* Conroy, Mary Frances, B. S., 

(Mrs. A. R. Saunders.) 
Cutter, Leslie Willard, B. C. E., Bangor, 

Contractor and Builder. 
Fernald, Harriet Converse, B. S., Spokane, Wash., 

(Mrs. John A. Pierce.) 
*Hatch, Elmer Ellsworth, B. S. 
Hill, John Edward, B. C. E., Anoka, Minn., 

Civil Engineer. 
Kelley, Joseph Grant, C. E., P. O. Drawer 50, Portland, Oregon. 

Assistant Engineer, U. S. Engineer Department. 
Ladd, Edwin Fremont, B. S., Agricultural College, Fargo, N. D., 

Professor of Chemistry, North Dakota Agricultural College; 
Chemist in Experiment Station; and Editor of the Sani- 
tary Home. 
Lunt, Clarence Sumner, B. C. E., Rochester, N. Y., 

General Manager and Treasurer, Metallic Basket Co. 
Stevens, Fred Leroy, B. S., V. S., Weehawken, N. J., 

U. S. Government Meat Inspector. (Bureau of Animal Indus- 
try.) 
Webber, William, M. E., g30 Turner Ave., Chicago, 111., 

Draftsman, McCormick Harvesting Machine Co. 

1885. 
Chamberlain, George Walter, M. S., Weymouth, Mass., (10 mo.) West 
Lebannon, Me., (July and August,) 
Prin. Hunt School, Weymouth. 
Dole, Asher, B. C. E., Superior, Wis., 

Timekeeper, The N. W. Coal R'y Co. 
t Dutton, Orion Jesse, B. S., Boston, Mass. 
Fernald, Henry Torsey, M. S., Ph. D., Amherst, Mass., 

Professor of Entomology, Mass. Agricultural College, and 
Associate Entomologist, Hatch Experiment Station. 
Goodridge, Elmer Orlando, M. E., 82 Canton St., Lowell, Mass., 

Chief Engineer, Lowell, Lawrence and Haverhill Power Sta- 
tions, Mass. Electrical Co. 
Hanscom, George Loring, B. S., 88 Sherman Ave., Newark, N. J., 
Clergyman, First Congregational Church. 



25 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Hart, James Norris, C. E., M. S., Orono, 

Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, University of Maine. 
Hull, Frank Eugene, C. E., Waterville, 

Engineer in charge of construction of Sulphite Mill, Hollings- 
worth & Whitney Co. 
Keyes, Austin Herbert, B. C. E., B. Ph., M. A., Westerly, R. I., 

Student, Brown University. 
Morey, William, Jr., B. C. E., Kensington, Md., 

Topographer, Adjutant General's Office, War Department, 
Washington, D. C. 
Moulton, Joseph Perkins, B. S., Springvale, 

Farmer. 
Paine, Leonard Gregory, M. E., 291 Commercial St., Portland, 

Treasurer, Monson-Burmah Slate Co. 
t Pennell, Elmer Ellsworth, B. M. E., Saccarappa. 

Riggs, Louis Warner, B. M. E., Ph. D., 414 East 26th St., New York 
City, 

Chemist and Instructor in Chemistry, Cornell University Medical 
College. 
Russell, Fremont Lincoln, B. S., V. S., Orono, 

Professor of Biology, University of Maine, and Veterinarian 
of the Agricultural Experiment Station. 

1886. 
Allan, Bert John, B. C. E., North Middleboro, Mass., 

Lawyer, and principal of Pratt Free School. 
Ayer, Josiah Murch, C. E., Hotel Hamlet, Somerville, Mass., 

Assistant Engineer, Boston Elevated Railway. 
Barker, George Greenleaf, B. M. E., Care of Deering Harvester Co., 
Chicago, 111., 

Head Draftsman, Special Machine Department. 
Black, George Fuller, C. E., Portland, 

Superintendent, Mt. Div., Maine Central Railroad. 
Blagden, John Decker, B. C. E., Weather Bureau, Memphis, Tenn., 

Observer, U. S. Weather Bureau. 
French, Heywood Sanford, C. E., Newtonville, Mass., 

Boston representative, The J. W. Bishop Co., 53 State St., 
Boston. 
Graves, Edwin Dwight, C. E., 650 Main St., Hartford, Ct., 

Civil Engineer. Chief Engineer for Commissioners Connec- 
ticut River Bridge and Highway District. 
Jones, Ralph Kneeland, B. S., Orono, 

Librarian, University of Maine. 
Lenfest, Elmer, B. C. E., Snohomish, Wash., 

Civil Engineer and Surveyor. U. S. Deputy Mineral Surveyor. 
Lockwood, James Frederick, M. E., 71 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 

Chief Draftsman, Otis Elevator Company. 



CATALOGUE OF THE GRADUATES. 29 

Lull, George Frederick, M. S., Great Works, 

Assistant Superintendent and Chemist, Orono Pulp and 
Paper Co., Orono. 
Merriam, Willis Henry, B. C. E., S. 358 Coeur d'Alene Ave., Spokane, 
Wash., 

Attorney at Law, 327 "The Rookery." 
Merritt, Elmer Ellsworth, M. E., Des Moines, Iowa, 

insurance and Lightning Rod Dealer. 
Page, Arthur Dean, C. E., St. Paul, Minn., 

Chief Draftsman, Bridge Department, Great Northern Railway 
Line. 
Hay, Irving Burton, B. C. E., 167 Cambridge St., Boston, Mass., 

Grocer. 
Twombly, Sidney Smith, B. S., D. V. S., Fullerton, Calif., 

Instructor in Science, Fullerton Union High School. 



1887. 

Burleigh, John Henry, B. C. E., 93 Main St., Waterville, 

Civil Engineer, 
t Cilley, Luis Vernet Prince, B. C. E., 59 Calle Rivadona, San Isidro, 

Prov. Buenos Ayres, Argentine Republic, S. A. 
Clark ,Bertrand Elmer, M. S., Bar Harbor, 

Lawyer. 
Coffin, Edwin Voranus, B. C. E., Harrington, 

Clerk. 
Colby, David Wilder, B. S., Skowhegan, 

Superintendent of Schools. 
Hicks, Alice Albur, M. S., Portland, 

(Mrs. George F. Black.) 
Lazell, James Draper, B. M. E., Room 1001, Real Estate Trust Co. 
Building, Philadelphia, Pa., 

Representing The Plunger Elevator Co., Worcester, Mass. 
McNally, Henry Allen, B. C. E., Denver, Colo., 

Observer, U. S. Weather Bureau. 
Mason, Charles /iyers, B. C. E., Little Rock, Ark., 

Engineer, Choctaw & Memphis R. R. ; in charge St. Francis and 
White River Bridges. 
t Merrill, Fenton, B. C. E., Lawrence, Wash., 

Lumberman. 
Saunders, Addison Roberts, M. E., Brookings, S. Dak., 

Professor of Architectural "and Agricultural Engineering, South 
Dakota Agricultural College. 
Sears, Cassius Almon, B. C. E., Lyman, Wash. 
Stevens, Charles Hildreth, B. M. E., Fort Fairfield, 

Lumber Manufacturer. 
Sturtevant, Charles Fremont, C. E., 321 North Main St., St. Louis, Mo., 

Civil and Hydraulic Engineer. 



30 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Trask, Frame Ellsworth, C. E., Ontario, Calif., 

Civil and Hydraulic Engineer. 
Vose, Charles Thatcher, B. C. E., 122 Sherman St., Portland, 

Assistant Civil Engineer, Maine Central R. R. 
Webb, Howard Scott, M. E., E. E., Orono, 

Professor of Electrical Engineering, University of Maine. 
Williams, John Sumner, B. S., LL. B., Guilford, 

Attorney at Law. 

1888. 
Andrews, Hiram Bertrand, B. C. E., 101 Milk St., Boston, Mass., 

Civil Engineer, Boston Elevated Railway Co. 
*Batchelder, George Stetson, B. M. E. 
Blanchard, Charles DeWitt, B. C. E., Oldtown, 

Assistant Engineer, International Paper Co. 
Boardman, John Russell, B. S., Hallowell, 

Pastor, Congregational Church. 
Brick, Francis Stephen, M. S., Belfast, 

Superintendent of Schools. 
Butler, Harry, B. S., M. D., Bangor, 

Jrhysician. 
Campbell, Dudley Elmer, C. E., Newport, R. I., 

Principal, Coddington School. 
Eastman, Fred Langdon, M. E., Cliftondale, Mass., 

Draftsman, General Electric Co., Lynn, Mass. 
*Elwell, Edward Henry, B. S. 

Hancock, William Jerome, M. S., Erasmus Hall High School, Brooklyn,. 
N. Y., 

Teacher of Chemistry, Erasmus Hall High School. 
Hatch, John Wood, M. S., Sprague's Mills, 

Pastor, M. E. Church. 
Howes, Claude Lorraine, M. E., Room 49 City Hall, Boston, Mass., 

Assistant Engineer, Water Department, City of Boston. 
Lincoln, Harry Foster, B. S., M. E., 311 Main St., Worcester, Mass., 

Chief Engineer and Superintendent of Construction, New Eng^ 
land Electric Railway Construction Company. 
Lord, Thomas George, M. S., Skowhegan, 

Farmer. 
Marsh, Ralph Hemenway, B. S., M. D., Guilford, 

Physician. 
* Miller, Seymore Farrington, B. C. E. 
t Philbrook, William, B. C. E., Worcester, Mass., 

With Plunger Elevator Co. 
Rogers, Seymore Everett, B. M. E., Hanover, New Mexico, 

Chief Engineer, The Hanover Mining Co. 
t Seabury, George Edwin, B. M. E., 289 French St., Bangor. 
Small, Frank Llewellyn, B. M. E., King St., South Hampton, Va., 

Merchant, 
t Smith, Frank Adelbert, C. E., Care of H. C. Shepard, Danvers, Mass, 



CATALOGUE OF THE GRADUATES. 31 

Wilson, Nathaniel Estes, M. S., 807 Centre St., Reno, Nevada, 

Chemist to Nevada Expt. Sta., and Professor Agr. Chemistry 
and Dairying, Nevada State University. 



* Briggs, Fred Percy, B. S. 

Cushman, Charles Granville, B. M. E., 30 Broad St., New York City, 

Engineer, International Paper Company. 
Edgerly, Joseph Willard, B. C. E., Princeton, 

Field Assistant, U. S. Geological Survey. 
Ferguson, Jeremiah Sweetser, M. S., M. D., 330 West 28th St., New 
York, N. Y., 

Physician; Instructor in Histology, Cornell University Medical 
College. 
Freeman, George Gifford, B. S., Cherryfield, 

Lawyer and Insurance Agent. t 

t Gay, George Melville, B. S., Damariscotta, 

Clerk. 
Haggett, Eben Raymond, B. S., 32 Marine Bank Building, Baltimore, 
Md., 

Manager, J. S. Horkins Lumber Co. 
Leavitt, Nellie Louise, B. S., Skowhegan. 
Reed, John, B. C. E., 3 Depot St., Concord, N. H., 

Assistant Engineer, B. & M. R. R. 
Reed, Nellie Waterhouse, B. S., 405 Eastern Ave., Maiden, Mass., 

(Mrs. Edwin R. Jordan.) 

* Stevens, Fred, B. M. E. 

t Vickery, Gilbert Scovil, B. C. E., Bangor, 
City Engineer of Bangor. 

* White, Mark Elmer, B. C. E. 
Wilson, Mortimer Frank, B. S., Bangor, 

Market Gardener. 

1890. 
Andrews, Franklin Orris, B. M. E., 6 Victoria St., London, S. W., Eng- 
land. 

Mechanical Engineer, Mossberg Roller Bearings Co., Std. 
Babb, George Herbert, B. M. E., 35 Concord St., Portland, 

Manual Training Instructor. In charge of Manual Training 

Dept. City Schools. 
Bird, John, B. M. E., Rockland, 

Manufacturer, 
t Blackington, Ralph Harvey, B. S., Box 124, Rockland, 

Retail Shoe Dealer, R. H. Blackington and Co. 
Bowden, George Irving, B. C. E., Hingham, Mass., 

Principal of West School. 
Clark, Hugo, C. E., 3 Granite Block, Park St., Bangor, 

Attorney and Counsellor at Law. 



32 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Coffin, Alphonso John, B. S., 910 Tremont Building, Boston, Mass., 

New Eng. Representative, Joseph Dixon Crucible Co. 
Croxford, Walter Everett, B. M. E., 354 Van Vranken Ave., Schenec- 
tady, N. Y., 

Draftsman for General Electric Co. 
Dow, Fred Todd, B. M. E., 831 Victory Ave., Schenectady, N. Y., 

Assistant Foreman, Drafting Room, General Electric Co. 
Drew, Albert Wilson, B. M. E., 116 28th St., Newport News, Va., 

Leading Draftsman with Newport News Shipbuilding & Dry 
Dock Co. 
Dunton, Harris Drummond, B. M. E., 2 Central Square, Cambridgeport, 
Mass., 

Draftsman with E. D. Leavitt, Jr. 
Farrington, Horace Parker, B. M. E., 1436 Chapin St., N. W., Wash- 
ington, D. C, 

Engineer. 
Gould, George Pendleton, B. S., 106 Forest Ave., Bangor, 

Railway Postal Clerk, Bangor and Boston R. P. O. 
Grover, Nathan Clifford, B. S., C. E., Orono, 

Professor of Civil Engineering, University of Maine. 
f Hardison, Allen Crosby, B. C. E., 

Civil and Hydraulic Engineer. 
Harvey, Chandler Cushman, C. E., Fort Fairfield, 

Postmaster. 
Hayes, Samuel Henry Tewksbury, M. S., 421 N. Charles St., Baltimore, 
Md., 

Manager, The Walker-Gordon Laboratory. (Modified Milk.) 
Heath, Everett Fenno, B. M. E., 222 48th St., Newport News, Va., 

Hull Draftsman, Newport News Shipbuilding and Dry 
Dock Co. 
Kelley, Edward Havener, B. S., Bangor House, Bangor, 

Managing Editor, Bangor Daily Commercial. 
* Keyes, George Edwin, B. M. E. 
Leavitt, Hannah Ellis, B. S., Orono. 

(Mrs. Walter Flint.) 
Morey, Elmer Lake, B. C. E., Columbo, Ceylon. 

Vice and Deputy Consul at Ceylon for the United States. 
Morrill, Edmund Needham, B. S., Warren, N. H., 

Chemist, Warren Separator Co. 
Owen, John Wesley, B. C. E., 101 Milk St., Boston, Mass., 

Civil Engineer, Boston Elevated Railway. 
Peirce, Varna John, B. M. E., 5513 Monroe Ave., Chicago, 111., 

Mechanical Engineer and Draftsman. 
Peirce, William Bridgham, B. M. E., 51 Hammond St., Bangor, 

Lawyer. 
Pierce, William Barron, B. M. E., 60 Pine St., Milford, Mass., 

Draff smaii, Rawson & Morrison Mfg. Co., Cambridgeport, 
Mass. 



CATALOGUE OF THE GRADUATES. 33 

Pillsbury, George Melville, B. S., Lowell, Wash., 

Assistant Superintendent and Chemist, Everett Pulp & Paper 
Co. 
Quincy, Frederick Grant, B. M. E., State St., Bangor, 

Surveyor of Land and Lumber. 
Rackliffe, Joseph Riley, B. C. E., 121 1 Frederick Ave., St. Joseph, Mo., 

City Engineer, St. Joseph, Mo. 
Reed, Fullerton Paul, B. C. E., Ash Forks, Arizona, 

Wool Grower. 
Sawyer, Frank Wade, B. S., M. D., Everett, Mass., 

Physician and Surgeon. 
Swan, Clarence Buzzell, B. M. E., Oldtown, 

Member of firm, Star Printing Co. 
Wallace, Chester Jay, B. C. E., 3 Mt. Vernon St., Boston, Mass., 

Assistant Engineer, Metropolitan Water Board, 
t Webb, Winfield Scott, C. E., Houlton, 

Principal, Grammar School. 
Wight, Ralph Holbrook, C. E., Estherville, Iowa, 

Civil Engineer, M. & St. L. R. R. 
Williams, Charles Sampson, M. S., 3 Court St., Woburn, Mass., 

Division Supt., Gypsy Moth Commission. 



1891. 
Arey, Ralph Jesse, C. E., Williams, Arizona, 

Assistant Engineer, Santa Fe Pacific R. R. 
Bailey, William Melvin, B. C. E., 206 Summer St., Maiden, Mass., 

Resident Engineer, Concord Sewerage System. 
Clark, Edmund, M. S., 105 Beech St., Flushing, L. I., N. Y., 

Assistant Chemist, Department of Health, New York City. 
tClayton, Charles, B. S., Taopi, Minn., 

Manager of Farm. 
Farrington, Wallace Rider, B. S., Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands, 

Editor and part owner, Evening Bulletin. 
Farrington, William Rowe, B. C. E., 4 Mt. Vernon St., Boston, Mass., 

Division Engineer, Mass. Highway Commission. 
Flanagan, John Henry, B. M. E., Rockland, 

Mailing Clerk, Rockland P. O. 
Graves, Joseph Colburn, M. E., 71 Broadway, New York, N. Y., 

Assistant Engineer, Otis Elevator Company. 
Hall, Herbert Austin, C. E., Payson St., Revere, Mass., 

Superintendent of Streets, Revere, Mass. 
Hamlin, Cyrus, B. S., M. D., 150 Putnam Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., 

Physician. 
Keyes, Prescott, Jr., C. E., M. A., Bar Harbor, 

Principal, Bar Harbor High School. 
Kilbourne, Charles Herbert, B. S., 2254 7th Ave., New York, N. Y., 

Milk Inspector, Dept. of Health, 55th St. and 6th Ave., N. Y. 
City. 



34 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Lord, Robert William, B. M. E., 116,28th St., Newport News, Va., 

Hull Draftsman, Newport News Shipbuilding & Dry Dock Co. 
t Menges, Hugo Gustave, B. M. E., 22 Monument Square, Charleston, 
Mass. 

Assistant Engineer, Metropolitan Water Board. 
f Merrill, True Lander, B. M. E., Lawrence, Wash., 

Lumberman. 
Moulton, Fred Charles, M. S., 17 Russell St., Maiden, Mass., 

Chemist, Gypsy Moth Department, Mass. Board of Agriculture, 
t Patten, William Nickels, B. C. E., 33 Gold St., New York, N. Y, 

Chief Draftsman, New York Heat, Light & Power Co. 
Starrett, Henry Vaill, B. S., Warren, 

Market Gardener. 
Steward, John White, B. M. E., Skowhegan, 

Miller. 
Taylor, Charles Norton, C. E., 130 Prescott St., Clinton, Mass., 

Civil Engineer and Contractor of Public Works. 
Thompson, George Edward, B. C. E., Orono, 

Lawyer. 
Valentine, William Alton, M. E., 1933 Parrish St., Philadelphia, Pa., 

Draftsman, E. H. Godshalk Co., 23rd & Hamilton Sts., 
Philadelphia. 



Atherton, George Frederick, B. M. E., Susquehanna, Pa., 

Engineer, Erie Railroad Company. 
Atkinson, William Hacker, B. C. E., Phillipsdale, R. I., 

Superintendent of construction for building contractor. 
Bristol, Mortimer Lucius, B. M. E., West Hartford, Ct., 

Draftsman, Colt's Patent Fire Arms Manufacturing Co. 
Butterfield, William Rowe, B. C. E., 17 Wyoming Ave., Melrose, Mass., 

Assistant Engineer, Boston Elevated Ry. Co., 101 Milk St., 
Boston. 
Clark, Roscoe Conkling, B. M. E., Susquehanna, Pa., 

Engineer, Erie Railroad Company. 
Danforth, Ernest Wilbur, B. C. E., 468 Medford St., Somerville, Mass., 

Assistant City Engineer, in Charge of Sewers. 
Doolittle, Herbert Edward, B. C. E., East Northfield, Mass., 

Dealer in Lumber. 
Farrington, Mellen Edward, B. M. E. Brewer, 

Draftsman, Union Iron Works, Bangor. 
Fernald, Robert Heywood, M. E., Case School of Applied Science, 
Cleveland, O., 

Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Mechanical Engineer- 
ing. 
Gibbs, John Clinton, B. M. E., 144 Munroe St., Lynn, Mass., 

Florist. 
Grover, Arthur Curtis, B. C. E., 43 Lincoln Boulevard, Rutland, Vt, 

City Engineer, and Superintendent of Streets and Water Works. 



CATALOGUE OF THE GRADUATES.. 35 

Healey, Warren Evans, B. M. E., 5833 Bartmer Ave., St. Louis, Mo., 

Salesman, Trinidad Asphalt Roofing Co. 
Holden, William Cross, B. M. E., High School, Lynn, Mass., 

Director of Manual Training and Instructor in Mathematics. 
t Maguire, George, C. E., 46 Chestnut St., Waltham, Mass., 

Assistant Engineer, Hobbs Brook Basin, Cambridge Water 
Works. 
Randlette, Charles Maurice, B. S., M. D., Monmouth, 

Physician. 
t Timberlake, Stanley Milton, C. E., 31 Milk St., Boston, Mass., 

Surveyor and Draftsman, Mutual Association Fire Insurance. 
Tolman, Frank Stevens, B. C. E., 779 Steinway Ave., Long Island City, 
N. Y., 

Chemist, Oakes Manufacturing Company. 
Tyler, Joseph Albert, B. C. E., 59 Congress St., Portland, 

Civil Engineer and Superintendent for Thos. Shanahan, Gen- 
eral contractor and builder of sewers and stone masonry. 



1893. 
Buck, Hosea Ballou, C. E., Room 2, Columbia Building, Bangor, 

Draftsman. 
Crosby, Walter Wilson, C. E., 4 Mt. Vernon St., Boston, Mass., 

Resident Engineer, Mass. Highway Commission, 
f French, Charles Frederick, B. M. E., 7 Fayette St., Beverly, Mass., 

With Consolidated and McKay Machine Co. 
Gannett, Charles Henry, B. C. E., 7 Academy St., Arlington, Mass., 

Civil Engineer, Office 1102 Exchange Building, Boston, Mass. 
Gould, Harris Perley, M. S., College Park, Md., 

Assistant State Entomologist, and Assistant Entomologist in 
Maryland Agr. College & Expt. Station. 
Hutchinson, George Weymouth, B. C. E., Greensburg, Pa., 

Civil Engineer. 
Jack, Walter Dows, B. S., Box 42, Cateret, N. J., 

Supt, International Chem. Co., Cateret, N. J. 
Jordan, Alva Thomas, B. S., New Brunswick, N. J., 

Assistant in Horticulture, New Jersey State Experiment Station. 
Kittredge, Charles Prentiss, B. S., Southwest Harbor, 

Pastor, Manset Baptist Church. 
Lewis, Hugh McLellan, B. C. E., South Berwick. 
Murphy, Charles Clark, B. C. E., Clinton, Mass., 

Engineering Inspector, Metropolitan Water Board. 
Rowe, George Freeman, B. M. E., Bangor, 

Draftsman, International Paper Co., N. Y. 
Shaw, Orrin John, B. C. E., 72s Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa., 

Dentist. 
Smith, Harry Maubec, B. M. E., 23 Second St., Bangor, 

Partner in Coombs and Smith Wood Co. 



36 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Webster, John Milton, B. S., Care of Pacific American Fisheries Co., 
Fairhaven, Wash., 

Bookkeeper. 
Whitney, George Ansel, B. M. E., 235 Main St., Lewiston, 

Hardware Merchant. 
Williams, Hiram B. S., M. D., 150 Monroe St., Passaic, N. J., 

Physician. 

1894. 
Bowler, Frank Colburn, B. M. E., 148 Ohio St., Bangor, 

Draftsman with H. S. Ferguson, Chief Engineer Great Northern 
Paper Co., Millinocket. 
Cowan, Edward Henry, B. C. E., Care of A. D. Schermerhorn, Div. Eng., 
Union Pacific R. R., Omaha, Neb., 

Assistant Engineer, Union Pacific R. R. 
Cowan, George Parker, B. C. E., Boston, Mass., 

Contractor's Engineer, O'Brien, Sheehan, Perkins & McHale. 

* Durham, Leroy Tolford, B. C. E. 
Gilbert, Charles Edward, B. M. E., Orono. 

Gould, Frank Gilman, B. C. E., Michipicoton Harbor, Ontario, Canada, 

Civil Engineer, Algoma Central Railway. 
Gray, Jesse Alexander, B. S., Oldtown, 

Travelling Salesman, United States and England, Bickmore Gall 
Cure Co. 
Hall, George Henry, M. E., 130 Somerset St., Providence, R. I., 

Assistant Superintendent, Builders Iron Foundry. 
Harvey, Tames Elmore, B. M. E., Readfield, 

Member of firm of Wm. Harvey & Sons, Manufacturers of Edge 
Tools and Woolen Goods, 
t Hayes, Augustus Daniel, B. C. E., 185 High St., Belfast, 

City Engineer, Belfast. 
Jose, Wallace Hight, B. S., 6 Broad St., Bangor, 

Lawyer. 

* Kimball, James Mayberry, B. C. E. 

t Murray, Herbert, B. S., Golden Crown Mine, Bolinas, Calif., 

Mining Foreman. 
Norwood, Leon Charles, B. C. E., Room 30, Court House, Rockland, 

City Engineer. 
Rumball, George Washington, Jr., B. M. E., Consolidated & McKay 
Lasting Machine Co., Beverly, Mass., 

Machinist. 
Wood, Edward Butler, B. M. E., Huntsville, Ala., 

Draftsman with Lockwood, Greene & Co., 131 Devonshire St., 
Boston, Mass. 

1895. 
Atwood, Gustavus Gilbert, B. C. E., 6 Carlisle St., Dorchester, Mass. 
Boardman, Harold Sherburne, C. E., Box 685, Athens, Pa., 
Draftsman, Union Bridge Co. 



CATALOGUE OF THE GRADUATES. 37 

t Buck, Alfred Howard, B. M. E., 619 Main St., Worcester, Mass., 

Electrical Engineer with Plummer and Ham, General Electrical 
Contractors. 
Calderwood, Isaac Glidden, B. C. E., 12 Alcott St., Allston, Mass., 

Civil Engineer on dock construction, Mass. Harbor and 
Land Commission. 
Chase, Wendell Wyse, B. C. E., 63 Rosseter St., Dorchester, Mass., 

Draftsman, Mass. Highway Commission, 4 Mt. Vernon St., 
Boston, Mass. 
Damon, Frank Hardy, B. S., 102 Ohio St., Bangor, 

In charge of Department Physics and Chemistry, Bangor High 
School. 
Ellis, Merton Eugene, B. M. E., 20 Fayette St., Beverly, Mass., 

Foreman, Consolidated & McKay Lasting Machine Co. 
Folsom, Leroy Rowell, B. S., South Norridgewock, 

Lawyer and Principal Norridgewock High & Grammar Schools. 
Frost, Charles Albert, B. C. E., 52 Winthrop St., Everett, Mass., 

Civil Engineer, Metropolitan Water Board. 
Grover, Oscar Llewellyn, B. M. E., B. C. E.,43 High St.,Medford, Mass., 

Resident Engineer, Mass. Highway Commission, 
de Haseth, Gerardus Andries, B. C. E., 372 South Station, Boston, Mass., 

With Boston & Albany R. R. Co., Engineering Department. 
Knight, Ora Willis, B. S., Bangor, 

Chemist to the Agricultural Experiment Station of the Univer- 
sity of Maine. 
Martin, James William, B. C. E., 38 Oliver St., Boston, Mass., 

Civil Engineer, B. F. Smith & Bro. 
Merrill, Earl Clinton, B. C. E., East Eddington. 
Moulton, Albion, B. M. E., 3435 N. 3rd St., Philadelphia, Pa., 

Superintendent, North Penn. Iron Co. 
t Murphy, Walter Marshall, B. C. E., South Norridgewock, 

Manufacturer of Clothing. 
Pattee, Clifford James, B. C. E., Belfast, 

Insurance Agent, firm James Pattee & Son. 
Robinson, Halbert Gardner, B. C. E., /Etna Life Building, Hartford, 
Conn., 

Civil Engineer, with Edwin D. Graves. 
Rollins, Melville Frederick, B. C. E., 71 Third St., Bangor, 

Assistant Engineer, Bangor & Aroostook R. R. 
Thomas, Charles Dura, B. C. E., West Boylston, Mass., 

Civil Engineer, Metropolitan Water Board. 

1896. 
Farrell, Harry Clifford, B. M. E., Manchester, N. H., 

Mass. Elect. Power Co. 
Fernald, Roy Lynde, B. C. E., Co. E, 26th Infantry, U. S. V., Manila, 
Philippine Islands, 

2nd Lieutenant, 26th Infantry, U. S. V. 

3 



3» UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Gibbs, Edward Everett, B. C. E., n East Franklin St., Baltimore, Md., 

With Gibbs Preserving Co., Baltimore, Md. 
Glidden, Everett Gray, B. M. E., 19 East River St., Hyde Park, Mass., 

Machinist, The Brainard Milling Machine Co. 
Hobbs, Frederick Andrews, B. S., Alfred, 

Law Student. 
Jeffery, George Wesley, B. C. E., 36 Norwood St., Everett, Mass., 

Draftsman, Sheaff & Juastad, 85 Water St., Boston, 
Mass. 
t Kidder, Elmer Elwood, B. C. E., 164 West Canton St., Boston, Mass. 
Libby, Frank Joshua, B. M. E., 7 Fayette St., Beverly, Mass., 

Machinist, Consolidated & McKay Lasting Machine Co. 
Manter, Ralph Barton, B. C. E., Isthmian Canal Commission, San Juan 
Del Norte, Nicaragua, C. A., 

Assistant Engineer, Isthmian Canal Commission. 
Marston, Frank Leonard, B. C. E., 16 Broad St., Room 5, Bangor, 

Civil Engineer and Patent Attorney. City Engineer. 
Martin, Herman Stephen, B. C. E., Box 1072, Boulder, Calif., 

Civil Engineer, 
t Niles, Herbert Lester, B. C. E., 191 Broadway, East Somerville, Mass., 

Civil Engineer, Metropolitan Water Board, 
t Page, Warren Robbins, B. C. E., Newburgh Village, 

Principal, High School, Hermon. 
Palmer, Percy Burnham, B. C. E., 30 Broad St., New York, 

Civil Engineer, International Paper Co. 
Pride, Frank Perley, B. S., i2*Dwight St., Boston, Mass., 

Student, Boston Univ. Law School. 
Randlette, Joseph William, B. M. E., 10 Putnam St., Somerville, Mass., 

Test Clerk, New England Telegraph & Telephone Co., Boston, 
Mass. 
Rogers, Lore Alford, B. S., 25 Elmwood Ave., Geneva, N. Y., 

Student Assistant in Bacteriology, N. Y. Agr. Experiment 
Station. 
Sargent, Paul Dudley, B. C. E., Calais, 

Assistant Engineer. Washington County R. R. 
Simpson, Erastus Roland, B. M. E., 85 Water St., Boston, Mass., 

Mechanical Engineer, Contractors Plant Co. 
Starr, John Alvah, B. C. E., 11 Riverside St., Watertown, Mass., 

Assistant Engineer, Metropolitan Park Commission. 
Steward, Stanley John, B. M. E., Orono, 

Foreman of Shop, University of Maine. 
Tolman, Gilbert, B. M. E., Raleigh, N. C, 

Teacher, Industrial Department, Shaw University. 
Walker, Perley, B. M. E., Orono, 

Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, University of Maine. 
Weston, Charles Partridge, C. E., Orono, 

Instructor in Civil Engineering, University of Maine. 



CATALOGUE OF THE GRADUATES. 39 

Weymouth, Frank Elwin, C. E., Isthmian Canal Commission, San Juan 
Del Norte, Nicaragua, C. A., 

Assistant Engineer, Isthmian Canal Commission. 
Whitcomb, Beecher Davis, B. M. E., 3 Rollins St., Boston, Mass., 

Lineman, Boston Elevated R. R. Co. 
Wilkins, Gardiner Benson, B. M. E., 626 Columbus Ave., Boston, Mass., 
With Boston Elevated Railway Co., Department of Wires and 
Conduits. 

1897. 
Atwood, Edward Moseley, B. S., 462 Cleveland Ave., Chicago, 111., 

Chemist, Western Electric Co. 
Brastow, William Thomas, B. C. E., Rockport. 
Brown, William Bourne, B. S., Livermore Falls., 

Farmer. 
Bryer, Charles Sidney, B. C. E., Port Hawkesbury, Nova Scotia, 

Assistant Engineer, Canco & Louisburg Railway Co. 
Bunker, Stephen Sans, B. C. E., Petersburg, Va., 

Track Engineer, with The J. P. McDonald Construction Co., 
New York. 
Chase, John Parks, B. M. E., North Edgecomb, 

Draftsman. 
Clary, Justin Robert, B. C. E., 1123 Broadway, New York, N. Y., 

Draftsman, Granite Department, Norcross Bros. 
Cosmey, Stanwood Hill, B. C. E., Box 370, Houlton, 

Draftsman, Bangor & Aroostook Railroad. 
Duncan, Lindsay, B. S., Union College, Schenectady, N. Y., 

Instructor in Mathematics and in Engineering, 
tarnham, Charles Henry, B. C. E., Ishmian Canal Commission, San Juan 
Del Norte, Nicaragua, C. A., 

Assistant Engineer, Isthmian Canal Commission. 
Goodridge, Perley Francis, B. M. E., 177 Chestnut St., Holyoke, Mass., 

Draftsman, Deane Steam Pump Co., Holyoke, Mass. 
Gould, Vernon Kimball, B. M. E., 65 Second St., Bangor, 

Assistant Superintendent, Bangor Gas Light Co. 
Grover, Oscar Llewellyn, B. M. E., B. C. E., 43 High St., Medford, 
Mass., 

Resident Engineer, Mass. nighway Commission, 
t Gorham, Frank Edward, B. M. E., Round Pond. 
Heath, Stanley Jacob, B. S., 65 Fourth St., Bangor, 

Collector for M. C. R. R. Co. 
Holyoke, William Lawrence, B. M. E., Bath, 

Foreman, Gas Works, Bath Gas & Electric Light Co., 
Macloon, Ernest Henry, B. M. E., Berlin, N. H., 

Chief Electrician, International Paper Co., Glen Mills. 
Patten, Andrew Jarvis, B. S., Orono, 

Assistant Chemist of the Agricultural Experiment Station of the 
University of Maine. 



40 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Porter, Byron Frank, B. S., 3414 Sansom St., Philadelphia, Pa., 

Student, Medical Department, Univ. of Penn. 
Porter, Joseph White Humphrey, B. S., 3414 Sansom St., Philadel- 
phia, Pa., 

Student, Medical Department, Univ. of Penn. 
Rogers, Allen, B. S., Orono, 

Instructor in Chemistry, University of Maine. 
Russell, Myron Roswell, B. S., Vernon, Vt., 

Teacher. 
Stevens, Howard Eveleth, B. C. E., 475 Washington Boulevard, Chicago, 
111., 

Bridge Draftsman with Ralph Modjeski, C. E. 
Upton, Edwin Carlton, B. S., Assistant in Modern Languages, Uni- 
versity of Maine. 
Urann, Marcus Libby, B. S., North Easton, Mass., 

Lawyer, Boston, Mass. 



1898. 
t Bailey, Fred Wesley, B. S, Belfast, 
t Barron, Wilson Darling, B. M. E., Dexter. 
Brann, Lewis Jefferson, B. S., Lewiston, 

Law student, McGillicuddy & Morey. 
Crowell, Charles Parker, B. M. E., Berlin, N. H., 

Draftsman, Burgess Sulphite Fibre Co. 
Davis, Edward Harmon, B. M. E., 24 Washington St., Auburn, 

Steam fitting. 
Dearborn, John Washington, B. M. E., 46 Hungerford St., Hartford,. 

Conn. 
Dillingham, Samuel Clark, B. C. E., Rumford Falls, 

Draftsman, Construction Department, International Paper Co. 
Dolley, Walter, B. S., 212 Summer St., Boston, Mass., 

Employed in the Estes Publishing Co. 
Dow, Leroy Eugene, B. M. E., Room 10, 11 Exchange St., Portland, 

Assistant with C. W. Fenn, Civil and Hydraulic Engineer, and 
Mill Architect. 
Dunn, Rena Ethel, B. S., East Eddington, 

Principal, High School, 
t Dunn, Rossell Olin, B. C. E. 
Edwards, Llewellyn Nathaniel, B. C. E., 327 Potts PI., Johnstown, Pa., 

Draftsman, Cambria Steel Co. 
Ellis, Walter Lincoln, B. M. E., Bath, 

Draftsman, Bath Iron Works. 
Farrar, Lottie Gertrude, B. S., Bangor. 
Fernandez, Gracia Lillian, B. S., San Juan, Puerto Rico, 

Instructor in English in the Benefencia. 
Frost, George Sherman, B. C. E., 318 E. 124th St., New York, N. Y., 

Civil Engineer, Third Ave. Street R'y Co. 



CATALOGUE OF THE GRADUATES. 41 

Gibbs, Bernard, B. Ph., 16 Central St., Bangor, 

Student, U. of M. School of Law. 
Hamlin, Ralph, B. C. E., 156 Pleasant St., Dorchester, Mass., 

Student, Mass. Institute of Technology. 
Higgins, Harry Alston, B. M. E., 17 St. Charles St., Boston, Mass., 

Draftsman. 
Johnson, Bertrand Randall, B. S., 1475 Congress St., Portland, 

Representative, International Correspondence Schools, Scranton, 
Pa. 
Lawrence, George Warren, B. M. E., 54 Beacon St., Chelsea, Mass., 

Electrician, Charlestown Navy Yard. 
Libby, Albion Dana Topliff, B. M. E., 475 Washington Boulevard, 
Chicago, 111., 

Assistant in Telephone Laboratory, Western Electric Co., 242 
South Jefferson St., Chicago, 111. 
t Libby, Herbert Ivory, B. M. E., Biddeford. 
Lincoln, Harry Matthew, B. C. E., Bangor, 

With M. Lincoln, 100 Exchange St., Bangor. 
Manson, Ray Herbert, B. M. E., 475 Washington Boulevard, Chicago, 111., 

Electrician, Western Electric Co. 
Merrill, Dana True, B. S., Co. K., 12th U. S. I., Manila, Philippine 
Islands, 

1st Lieutenant, Co. K., 12th U. S. Infantry. 
Merrill, Elmer Drew, B. S., 1443 Q St., N. W., Washington, D. C, 

Assistant, Division of Agrostology, U. S. Dept. of Agriculture. 
Merrill, Harrison Pratt, B. M. E., 54 Beacon St., Chelsea, Mass., 

Electrician, U. S. Navy Yard, Charleston, Mass. 
Pearce, Charles Abram, B. S., 17 St. Charles St., Boston, Mass., 

With Haskell, Adams & Co., Wholesale Grocers. 
Ryther, Leon Edwin, B. S., Franconia, N. H., 

Instructor in Science and Mathematics, Dow Academy. 
Sawtelle, Fred William, B. C. E., Waterville, 

Roadmaster's Assistant, M. C. R. R. 
Small, Albert Clifford, B. M. E., 41 Mall St., West Lynn, Mass., 

In the employ of General Electric Co. 
Smith, George Albert, B. M. E., 34 Pleasant St., Auburn. 

Inspector, Screw Machine and Plane Depts. U. S. Machine Co. 
Sprague, Alden Percy, B. M. E., 520 7th St., South Minneapolis, Minn., 

Draftsman, Twin City Iron Works, Machinists and Founders. 
Starbird, Alfred Andrews, B. S., Battery O, 6th U. S. Artillery, Manila, 
Philippine Islands, 

2nd Lieutenant, 6th U. S. Artillery. 
Stevens, Ray Parker, B. M. E., 475 Washington Boulevard, Chicago, 111., 

Superintendent Elect. Div., Calumet Elevator Co., S. Chicago, 111. 
Sturgis, Edwin Albert, B. M. E., 39 High St., Lynn, Mass., 

Electrician, Lynn & Boston Street R. R. 
tTarr, Roderick Desmond, B. M. E., Biddeford. 
Tolman, Wilfred Reuben, B. C. E., 24 Hampshire St., Everett ,Mass., 

Structural Draftsman. 



42 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Webster, Charles Staples, B. S., 53 Exchange St., Portland, 

Insurance. Firm of J. H. & C. S. Webster. 
Welch, Warner Edwin, B. M. E., Windber, Pa., 

Assistant Mechanical Engineer, Berwind-White Coal Mining Co. 
White, Horace Loring, B. S., Medical Dept., Univ. of Vermont, Burling- 
ton, Vt., 

Adjunct Professor of Chemistry. 
Whittemore, George Arthur, B. M. E., 65 Green St., Worcester, Mass., 

Draftsman, Worcester Boiler Works. 
Wiswell, Carl Gardner, B. M. E., East Machias, 

Dealer in Hardware and Plumber. 

1899. 
Bassett, Eben Pierce, B. M. E., 516 Nostrand Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., 

With The General Incandescent Arc Light Co., New York City. 
Batchelder, Frank Lothrop, B. C. E., Pittsburg, Pa., 

Draftsman, Keystone Bridge Works. 
Belcher, Wallace Edward, B. C. E., Pittsburg, Pa., 

Civil Engineer, Keystone Bridge Works. 
Blackwell, Charles Elbert, B. M. E., 9 Stevens St., Winchester, Mass., 

With the McKay Metallic Fastening Co. 
Boynton, Alson Edwin, B. C. E., 311 Washington St., Somerville, Mass., 

Civil Engineer, Metropolitan Park Commission, 14 Beacon 

St., Boston, Mass. 
Brown, John Wilson, B. M. E., Windsor, Conn. 
Carlton, Rufus Houdlette, B. M. E., 101 Oliver St., Linden, Mass., 

Experts Course in General Electric Co.'s Factory, Lynn, Mass. 
Caswell, Winfield Benson, B. M. E., Bath Iron Works, Bath, 

Draftsman, Bath Iron Works. 
Clark, Harold Hayward, B. M. E., Orono, 

Tutor in Drawing, University of Maine. 
tCleaves, Daniel Lunt, B. S., Portland, 

Student, Mass. Institute of Technology, 
t Collins, George, B. C. E., Athol, Mass. 
Crockett, Cyrenius Walter, B. S., Orono, 

Assistant in Chemistry, University of Maine. 
Downing, Marshall Buckland, N. M. E., 9 Boerum Ave., Flushing, N. Y., 

Inspector, New York Telephone Co. 
t Drew, Irving Harry, B. M. E., Bar Harbor. 
Fernald, Reginald Lovejoy, B. S., 70 Fifth Ave., New York, N. Y., 

With Ginn & Co., Publishers. 
Flint, Bert Whitaker, B. C. E., Rumford Falls, 

Civil Engineer, 
t Ford, Leonard Harris, Bangor. 
Grover, Archer Lewis, B. M. E., Orono, 

Assistant in Electrical Engineering, University of Maine. 
Haney, William Wallace, B. M. E., 412 W. 23rd St., New York, N. Y., 

Installing Dept., American Telephone & Telegraph Co. 



CATALOGUE OF THE GRADUATES. 43 

t Hayes, Clarence Morrill, B. M. E., Milton, N. H. 

Hersey, George Woodman, B. M. E., 6800 Simen St., Pittsburg, Pa., 

Apprenticeship Course, Westinghouse Electric & Mfg. Co. 
Heyer, Harry Sanford, B. M. E., 9 State St., Schenectady, N. Y., 

Draftsman, General Electric Co., Schenectady, N. Y. 
t Hilton, George Libby, B. S., Bradley. 

Hoxie, Hall Farrington, B. M. E., 134 Nott Terrace, Schenectady, N. Y. 
Mansfield. Edward Raymond, B. S., Orono, 

Assistant Chemist, Agricultural Experiment Station of the Uni- 
versity of Maine. 
Mayo, Herbert Palmer, B. M. E., 3 Batavia St., Boston, Mass., 

Draftsman, Walworth Mfg. Co.. 134 Federal St., Boston, Mass. 
Morell, William Bradley, B. M. E., 9 Boerum Ave., Flushing, N. Y., 

Telephone Work. 
Morrill, Walter Jean, B. S., Meredith, N. H., 

Principal, High School. 
Mosher, Edwin St. Elmo, B. M. E., 50 Cedar St., Portland, 

With the Belknap Motor Company. 
Murray, William Augustine, B. C. E., Orono, 

Assistant in Civil Engineering, University of Maine. 
Nelson, William, B. M. E., 12 Liberty St., Bath, 

Draftsman, Bath Iron Works. 
Oswald, Herman Hersey, B. M. E., 1728 Wallace St., Philadelphia, Pa., 

Colo. Fuel and Iron Co., Pa. 
Palmer, Edward Everett, B. M .E., 306 Lafayette St., Schenectady, N. Y., 

In testing department, General Electric Co. 
Powell, Maurice Henry, B. S., Orono. 

Agriculturist. 
Powell, Mildred Louise, B. S., Orono, 

Teacher. 
Pretto, Joseph Henry, B. M. E., 19 Garden Ave., H3'de Park, Mass., 

Draftsman. 
Sidensparker, Stanley, B. M. E., Orono, 

Assistant in Physics, University of Maine. 
Small, Clinton Leander, B. S., 781 Steinway Ave., Long Island City, 
N. Y., 

Chemist, Oakes Manufacturing Co. 
Smith, Edwin Melcher, B. M. E., 228 North Broad St., Elizabeth, N. J., 

Draftsman, Babcock & Wilcox Co. 
Stephens, Allen Whitmore, B. C. E., 80 Chelsea St., Everett, Mass., 

Draftsman, The New England Structural Co., East Everett, 
Mass. 
Stover, Oliver Otis, B. S., Orono, 

Assistant in Natural History, University of Maine. 
Swain, John Henry, B. S., Solon, 

Scaler, Steam Lumber Co., Solon. 
Swain, Pearl Clayton, B. A., Solon, 

Teacher. 



44 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

t Veazie, Marcellus Maurice, B. S., Islesboro. 

Wescott, Arthur Clement, B. M. E., 42 Munjoy St., Portland, 

Advertising Agent, Portland City Directory. 
Whittier, Charles Comfort, B. C. E., 1 Spring St., Maiden, Mass., 

Civil Engineer, Chief Engineer's Office, Boston & Maine 
R. R., Union Station, Boston, Mass. 



SCHOOL OF LAW. 
1899. 
Fenderson, Frank Devereux, LL. B., Limerick. 

Lawyer. 
Graham, Herbert Lewis, LL. B., Bar Harbor. 

Lawyer. 
McGill, Laurence Vincent, LL. B., Lebanon. 
Lawyer. 



GRADUATES OF SHORT COURSES. 

These students were awarded certificates. Those marked (L. E.) 
completed the course in library economy; others the short pharmacy 
course. 

1895. 
Hamilton, Geneva Ring, (L. E.), Orono, 

Assistant Clerk, Clerk of Court's Office, Bangor. 
Ring, Virginia Mary (L. E.), Orono. 
Sheridan, Lena Matilda (L. E.), Lawrence, Mass., 

Nurse in Lawrence General Hospital. 



1896. 
Greene, Carrie Smythe (L. E.), Rose Place, Bangor, 

Librarian and Cataloguer. 
Vinall, Rena Pearl (L. E.), Orono. 



1897. 
Bartlett,, Charles Simming, Auburn. 

Drug Clerk with Ralph F. Burnham. 
Bird, James Alfred, Bangor, 

Druggist. 
Gardner, Hope (L. E.), Caribou, 

Teacher. 



CATALOGUE OF THE GRADUATES. 45 

Keirstead, Alvin Willard, Sabattus, 

Drug Clerk with E. Woodside. 
McCrillis, Ernest Julian, Henniker, N. H., 

Drug Clerk with W. N. Whitney. 
McCrillis, William George, Bristol, N. H., 

Drug Clerk with Fowler & Co. 
Nute, Albert James, Ph. G., B. S., 4 Washington Ave., Winthrop, Mass., 

Medical Student, Harvard Medical College, Boston, Mass. 
Parker, Dora Lucinda (L. E.), Danversport, Mass. 
White, Charles Harry, Orono, 

Drug Clerk with Samuel Libbey. 



Cleaves, Daniel Lunt, B. S., Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass., 

Student. 
Hall, Fred Elmer, 931 Congress St., Portland, 

Drug Clerk with E. W. Stevens. 
MacDougal, Wilbur Edwin, Main St., Lewiston, 

Shipping Clerk. 
Mitchell, Curtis Boyd, Bangor. 

Drug Clerk with C. M. Brown & Co. 
Walton, Russell Davenport, College of Physicians and Surgeons, Balti- 
more, Md., 

Student. 

1899. 
1" Webster, William Bryant, Coventry, Vt. 



CATALOGUE OF NON-GRADUATES. 



An asterisk (*) indicates deceased, and a dagger (t) indicates not 
heard from. 



1872. 
Bowler, John True, Bangor, 

Register of Deeds, Penobscot County. 
Fisher, Edward Fletcher. 
t George, William Henry, 
t Macomber, George Leonard, Windom, Minn., 

Farmer, 
t Norton, Charles Carroll, Buffalo Meadows, Nev. 
Oleson, William Brewster, B. D., 

Pastor First Congregational Church, Warren, Mass. 
t Watson, Benjamin Franklin, South Levant, 

Farmer. 

1873. 
Clark, Joseph Elliot Payson, 208 N. Sawyer Ave., Chicago, 111. 

* Jackson, John. 

Lane, Samuel, Houlton, 

Dry Goods Merchant. 
t Ransom, Frederick Alexander. 

* Shorey, Marcus Peltiah. 

1874. 
Osgood, Charles Frederick, Garland, 
Postmaster. 

* Reed, William Henry. 

1875. 

* Ham, Benson. 

Jones, Freeland, Granite Block, Bangor, 

Attorney at Law. 
Soule, Sidney Smith, South Freeport, 

Farmer. 

* Spratt, George Wilbur. 

t Spring, Charles Herbert. 



CATALOGUE OF NON-GRADUATES. 47 



1876. 

t Bacon, Francis Henry, 96 Washington St., Boston, Mass., 

Architect, 
t Gurney, Frank Parish, Brookhaven, Miss. 

* Hazeltine, Frank Adlam. 

t Hopkins, Eugene L., 1508 Randolph St., Seattle, Wash., 

Travelling Salesman. 
t Linnell, James Warren, Exeter, 
t Moody, George Jameson, 
t Mudgett, Webster. 
Pillsbury, Edward Butler, 220 Devonshire St., Boston, Mass., 

Supt, Postal Telegraph-Cable Co. 
Robinson, Walter Franklin, C. E., Portsmouth, N. H., 

Principal Assistant Engineer, U. S. Engineer Department. 

1877. 
t Andrews, Charles Frederick, Biddeford. 

* Bunker, Frederick Story, B. A., M. D. 

* Chase, Edson Clifford. 

t Dow, William Wheeler, Rehoboth, Mass. 
Harvey, Austin Irving, M. D., Lewiston, 

Physician and Surgeon. Member of State Board of Registra- 
tion of Medicine, 
t Herring, Menzies Fessenden, 375 Broadway, Cambridge, Mass., 

Boston Representative, Plunger Elevator Co., Worcester, 
Mass. 
t Lovejoy, Ardean. 
Mallett, Fred Bartlett, 407 Erie St., C. E., Minneapolis, Minn., 

Chief Engineer, Nelson Tenney Lumber Co. 

* Pullen, Fred Hubbard. 

* Reed, Frank Elmon. 

Townsend, Henry Clay, Fort Fairfield, 
Farmer. 

* Webb, Clara Ella. 

Wiggin, Fred Sumner, Maysville Center, 

Farmer, 
t Whitney, William Butler. 

1878. 

Benjamin, Charles Henry, M. E., 89 Adelbert St., Cleveland, Ohio, 

Professor of Mechanical Engineering, Case School of Applied 
Science. 

* Crocker, Nathaniel Appleton. 

Elwell, Charles Clement, C. E., Norwich, Conn., 

Superintendent, New York, New Haven & Hartford R. R. Co. 
Hartwell, Howard Hampson, Montpelier, Vt., 

Granite Finisher. 



48 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

t Howe, Richard Scrope, Fryeburg. 
t Leathers, Alvar Willis. 
Perkins, Frank Judson, Oldtown. 

Merchant. 
Plumly, Charles Fremont, Lincoln, 

Merchant and Postmaster, 
t Richardson, John Oakes, Oldtown. 
f Warriner, Edson, Fryeburg. 

* Weeks, Erastus. 

1879. 
f Cochrane, Byron Harris, Woonsocket, R. I. 
t Colburn, Fred Alden, Minneapolis, Minn., 

Commercial Salesman. 
Cousins, James William, Stillwater, 

Postmaster. 
Curtis, John Andrew, Delta, Colo., 

Civil Engineer and Surveyor. County Surveyor, Delta Co., Colo. 
Goodale, Loomis Farrington, C. E., St. Joseph, Mo., 

Chief Engineer on Hannibal & St. Joseph R. R.*; St. Louis, 
Keokuk & N. W. R. R. ; Kansas City, St. Joseph & Council 
Bluffs R. R. ; Chicago, Burlington & Kansas City R. R. 
t Hawes, Edwin Augustus, Pasadena, Calif., 
Building Contractor. 

* Johnson, Edwin Clinton. 
Jones, Oliver Leslie, Corinna, 

Farmer. 
Merrill, Albert Young, 445 Temple Court, Minneapolis, Minn., 

Lawyer, 
t Morton, Asa Crocford. 
Peaks, Henry Wilson, Charleston, 

Town Clerk and Assistant Postmaster. 

* Smith, Eugene Gardiner. 
Titus, William Nelson, Alna, 

Lawyer. Disclosure Commissioner for Lincoln County, 
t Webster, Howard Elmer. 
Wellington, Arthur Lee, Covina, Calif., 

Postmaster. 

1880. 
Allen, Charles Morse, M. A., Pratt Institute, Brooklyn, N. Y., 

Instructor in Chemistry, Pratt Institute. 
Cheney, Charles Eastman, 457 1-2 Congress St., Portland, 

Dealer in Pianos and Tuner. 
t Cleveland, Woodbury Fremont, M. D., Eastport. 

Physician, 
t Fuller, Osgood Everett, Rockland. 
t Goodwin, Harry Herrick. 
Jones, Daniel Sherman, Pruden, Colo., 

County Superintendent of Schools, Saguache Co. 



CATALOGUE OF NON-GRADUATES. 49 

t Oak, Willis Lawrens, Caribou. 

Webster, Daniel, Jr., 51 Hammond St., Bangor, 

Superintendent Maine and New Brunswick Division, American 
Express Co. 

1881. 
t Adams, Henry Walton, Electrical Engineer, Boston, Mass. 

* Boynton, Lorin Thompson, 
t Carver, Benjamin Vanness. 

Gee, Archy Stuart, 3049 Stevens Ave., Minneapolis, Minn., 

Salesman for Janney, Semple, Hill & Co., Hardware. 
Macomber, Charles Sumner, Ida Grove, la., 

Attorney at Law. 
t Nichols, Charles Stuart Davis, Hollis. 
Nowland, James Martin, M. S., Whitney Road, Quincy, Mass., 

Principal, Adams Grammar School. 
Wales, William Gorton, Klondike, 
t Weeks, Frank Benjamin, San Francisco, Calif., 

Government Quartermaster's Office. 
Welch, Flora Etta, 250 Dudley St., Boston, Mass., 

Nurse. 
Wilson, George Henry, Willcox, Ariz., 

Agent for Chief Quartermaster, Dept. of the Colorado, Denver, 
Colo. 

1882. 
Bartlett, Joshua Burr, Ashland, 

Surveyor of Lumber, 
t Chapin, Charles Edward. 

* Dunn, Charles Lincoln. 

Kenniston, Frederick Andrew, Brockton, Mass., 

Salesman, 
t Nason, Walter Herbert, M. D., Hampden, 

Physician and Surgeon. 
Page, Parker James, Rockland, 

Manager, Union Mutual Life Insurance Company. 
Tilley, Louis Kossuth, Ashland, 

Farmer ; Justice of Peace. 



* Currier, George Russell. 

Kelsea, Norman Fay, 29 Warren Ave., Brockton, Mass. 
Travelling Salesman. 

* Longfellow, Henry Whitney. 

t Rich, George Avery, Boston, Mass., 

On Editorial Staff, "Journal." 
Starbird, Ralph, 10 California St., San Francisco, Calif., 

Lumberman and Salesman. 



50 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Webster, Frank Carr, Ninth St. and Santa Fe R. R. Track, Los Angeles, 
Calif., 

Secretary, Harris & Frith Co., Oils, Gasoline & Distillate. 
Webster, Frank Gilman, Ashland, 

Bookkeeper, Ashland Manufacturing Co. 



Abbott, Edward Sewall, M. S., M. D., Bridgton, 

Physician. 
t Bailey, Edward Mansfield, Bangor. 
t Berry, William Alanson, Hampden. 
Butler, Frederick Heywood,-C. E., Houlton, 

Assistant Engineer, Bangor and Aroostook R. R. 
t Dunning, James Alexander. 

Clerk, R. B. Dunning Co., 54 Broad St., Bangor. 
* Longfellow, Gilbert, Jr. 
Pattangall, William Robinson, M. S., Machias, 

Attorney at Law. 
Patterson, Robert Crosby, 313 E. 10th St., St. Paul, Minn. 

Assistant Cashier, G. N. R. R. Co. 
*Trueworthy, Horace Griffin. 



Dickerson, Fred William, 34 Temple St., Nashua, N. H., 

Agent, B. M. R. R., Hollis, N. H. 
f Libby, Willard A., Denver, Colo., 

Clerk. 

* Manter, Frank Ellsworth. 
Merrill, Dennis D., Orono. 

1886. 
Bartlett, Clarence Eugene, Orono, 

Market Garden. 
Libby, Charles Leon, Care of Ludw. Loeroe & Co., Berlin, Germany, 

Mechanical Engineer. 
Merriam, Charles Herbert, Room 327 Rookery, Spokane, Wash., 

Attorney. 

1887. 
t Clarke, Irving Mason, C. E., 2086 Washington Ave., New York, N. Y., 
Computer, Department Street Improvements, 23rd and 24th 
Wards. 

* Harris, William John. 

Houghton, Austin Dinsmore, M. E., Atlanta, Ga., 
Contractor. 

* Kirkpatrick, Fred Hudson. 

Ruth, Alfred Smith, Olympia, Wash., 

Assistant Engineer, Port Angeles & Eastern R. R. 



CATALOGUE OF NON-GRADUATES. 51 



Buker, Albion Henry, tranklin, N. H., 

Dealer in Groceries and Provisions. 
Page, Frank Jackson, Orono, 

Clerk. 
Sargent, Abram Woodard, Pier 36, North River, New York, 

Commissary, N. Y., N. H., and H. R. R. 
True, Joseph Sumner, Intervale, 

Merchant. 

1889. 
t Gould, Charles Benjamin, Orono, 

Travelling Salesman, 
t Greenwood, Elmer E., C. E., Paolis, Ind., 

Locating Engineer, Springfield, Ohio River & South Atlantic 
R'y. 

* Matthews, Maude Arnold. 

Sargent, William Henry, South Brewer, 

Bookkeeper, Sargent's Sons, 
t Tripp, Norman, Helena, Mont., 

Salesman. 

1890. 

Cargill, Carroll David, Livermore Falls, 

Assistant Station Agent, M. C. R. R. 
Dillingham, Charles Albert, 154 Exchange St., Bangor, 

Proprietor of the Record Printing Company, 
t Hastings, Albert Mills, Rockland. 

Travelling Salesman. 

* Jones, Leon Houston. 

t Kenniston, Irving Chase, Klondike, 

Mining. 
t Lewis, John Winchcomb E., Newburyport, Mass., 

Clerk, 
t Norton, Jay Pearl. 
tRowell, Herbert Burns. 
t Webber, Gilman Hodgdon. 
White, Ambrose Harding, 30 Broad St., New York, N. Y., 

Engineer and Chief Draftsman, International Paper Company. 



1891. 

Boadway, Leslie Albert, Madison, 

General Insurance Business, Fire, Life & Accident. 
Cobb, Charles Edward, Patten, 

Engineer. 
Davis, James Walker, 1543 Summit St., Toledo, O., 

Civil Engineer, L. S., & M. S. R'y. 



52 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

t Fernald, Henry Elmer. 
Hersey, Jacob Frye, Patten, 

Postmaster, 
t Hodgdon, Edwin Wyman, Whitinsville, Mass., 

Druggist. 
Keith, William Everett, Wichita, Kansas, 

Lawyer. 
Merrill, Edwin Reuel, M. E., 357 W. 7th Ave., Columbus, O., 

Engineer Mining Department, The Jeffrey Mfg. Co. 
Miller, Albert Morton, 700 Congress St., Portland, 

Bookkeeper, .Preble House. 
* Morris, William Allen. 
Scott, Clarence, Oldtown, 

Lawyer. 
Tirrill, Leonard Alexander, 812 Summer St., Lynn, Mass., 

Draftsman, General Electric Company. 
Webster, Alden Palmer, Orono, 

Superintendent, Webster Mills, International Paper Co. 

1892. 
t Alexander, John Francis. 
Bourne, Frank Agustus, M. S., 849 Tremont Building, Boston. 

Architect. 
McKechnie, Willard Erastus, Princeton, 

Part owner and manager, General Retail Store and Mill. 
Nealley, Calvin Henry, 30 Broad St., New York, N. Y., 

Clerk, International Paper Co. 
Prentiss, Harry Mellen, Belfast, 

Railway Postal Clerk, Belfast and Burnham R. P. O. 
t Prince, Job, South Turner, 

Farmer. 
Rich, George Frank, Berlin, N. H., 

Attorney at Law; Judge of Municipal Court. 



1893. 
* Alexander, James Almore. 
Alford, Abbott Edwin, Beverly, Mass., 

Draftsman, United Shoe Machinery Co., Beverly. 
Atkinson, Timothy Ralph, Fargo, North Dakota, 

Manager, The French-Hickman Flax Fibre Co., 
Cooper, Walter, Belfast, 

Junior Member of firm, Cooper & Co., Retail Lumber Yard. 
t Freeman, George Washington, Box 35, Falmouth, 

Farmer. 
Hamlin, Edwin Thompson, 150 Putnam Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Hammett, William Cushing, Tepezala Estado de Aguascalieutes, Mexico. 

Division Engineer, Mexico Central R'y- 



CATALOGUE OF NON-GRADUATES. 53 

t Jerrard, John F., Bangor. 

Manager, The Jerrard. 
t Johnston, Chesley Metcalf, 17 Bowdoin St., Boston, Mass. 
t Morris, John Richard, Cor. Springfield and Washington Sts., Boston, 

Mass. 
Robinson, Harry Orman, 78 Essex St., Bangor, 

Civil Engineer, 
t Smith, Lizzie Louise, Veazie. 
Smith, Ralph Kendrick, "Advertiser," Boston, Mass., 

Assistant Night Editor. 
Steward, George Henry Colburn, g Front St., Marlboro, Mass., 

Engineer, Middlesex Shoe Factory, 
t Wilson, Pearley Rupert, Klondike, 

Mining. 
Young, Thomas Jefferson, Solon, 

Lawyer. 

1894. 

* Blagden, Judson Billings. 

* Bradford, Charles Frank. 

Fernald, Merrill Lyndon, B. S., 21 Dunster Hall, Cambridge, Mass., 

Botanist, Assistant in Gray Herbarium. 
t Smith, Albert Currier. 
Ricker, Tohn Hale, 40 Lincoln St., Boston, Mass., 

Manufacturer, Firm of Eyelet Tool Co. 

1895. 
Achorn, Davis Tillson, East Blackstone, Mass., 
Engineer, Blackstone Electric Light Co. 

* Atwood, Ernest Johnston. 

French, Frank Luther, 64 Bridge St., Beverly, Mass., 

Machinist, Foreman. 
Sawtelle, William uus, h. S., 50 Penobscot St., Bangor, 

Teacher, Bangor High School. 

1896. 
Black, Fred Frasier, West Point, N. Y., 
Cadet, U. S. Military Academy. 
Buffum, Charles Nathaniel, Apalachicola, Fla., 

Lumberman. 
Goodridge, Nathan Eaton, Orono, 

Machinist. United States Navy. 
Heywood, Heywood Hall, D. D. S., 239 West 122nd St., New York, 
N. Y., 

Surgeon Dentist, (Visiting Surgeon Dentist to Harlem Dispen- 
sary of New York.) 
t Holmes, Frank Lewis. 



54 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

t Lee, John Lewis, Waltham, Mass., 

Assistant Engineer, on Construction Cambridge Water Basin. 
McLeod, Daniel James, Brewer, 

Bicycle Repairer. 
Morse, Percy Franklin, 129 Park St., Portland, 

Draftsman and Designer for Maine Electric Co. 
t Black, Fred Frasier, Searsport. 

1897. 
t Albee, George Plummer, Richmond, 
t Bass, George Willis, Washington County R. R., Calais. 
Bird, Tyler Hanson, Rockland. 
t Coburn, William Bridgham. 
Cowan, Arthur Sidney, Plattsburg Barrack, Plattsburg, N. Y., 

2nd Lieut., U. S. Army, 15th Inf. 
Crowell, Walter Newton, 6 Lothrop St., Beverley, Mass., 

Firm of Daniel Crowell & Son, Wholesale Hay & Produce. 
Dalot, Arthur Tohn, Addison Point, 

Secretary, Pleasant River Granite Company. 
t Dow, Harry Eugene. 
Gooch, Fred Burton, Yarmouthville, . 

Mechanic. 
t Haley, George, East Brownfield, 

Teacher; Dealer in Natural History Supplies. 
Hamilton, Robert Whitman, Saco. 
t Leavette, George Greenwood. 
Merrill, Edward Arthur, Winn, 

Student, Tufts College Dental Sschool. 
Robinson, William Chandler, Rockland, 

Machinist. 
Smith, Arthur Nealley, 71 Walnut St., Portland, 

Machinist, Portland Company. 
White, Harvey Aaron, Ashland, 

Assistant Bookkeeper, Ashland M'f'g Co. 



1898. 
t Arche, John Francis. 
Adams, Henry Gilbert, Cumberland Center, 

Station Agent, M. C. R. R., Cumberland Center. 
Anderson, Ralph Sidney, Yarmouth, 

Foreman, Portland Packing Co. 
Arche, John Francis, Oneco, Conn., 

With Norcross Bros. 
Bartlette, Lester Franklin, Nealey's Cor., 

Teacher and Farmer. 
Brown, Charles Winchester, New York City, 

Electrical Engineer. 
Bryant, Edwin Scammon, Berlin, N. H. 



CATALOGUE OF NON-GRADUATES. 55 

Burns, Fred Eugene, Rutland, Vt., 

Cashier, N. Y. Life Insurance Co. 
t Clark, Frederick Robinson. 
Coney, Edward, 21 Fern St., Bangor, 
t Decelle, William Edwin. 
Dyer, William Elmer, 117 Chandler St., Boston, Mass., 

Civil Engineer with New England Structural Works, Everett, 
Mass. 
Eldridge, Charles Thayer, 265 Main St., Bangor, 

Locomotive Engineer, Bangor and Bar Harbor Pass. Train. 
Files, William Rolfe, with Raritan Copper Works, Perth Amboy, N. J., 

Mechanical Engineer. 
Hopkins, Fred Weston, 63 Sixth St., Bangor, 

Proprietor of Hampden Creamery, Bangor. 
Johnston, Cecil Chestnut, Fort Fairfield, 

Clerk. 
Marks, Homer Elbridge, Fessenden Park, Portland, 

Dealer in Real Estate. 
Merrill, Adelbert Samuel, 20 Pleasant St., Beverly, Mass., 

Machinist, United Shoe Mach. Co. 
+ Nowlan, Edwin Ernest. 
Sawyer, Charles Jewett, with Friji Paper Co., Tokio, Japan, 

Superintendent, Sulphite Pulp Mill. 
Seavey, Haller David, 5 Ohio St., Bangor. 
Swett, Irving Cooper, 71 Third St., Bangor, 

Swett & Co. Cooperage, etc. 
* Taylor, Arthur Horace. 
Thomas, John Franklin, Millinocket, 

Architect and Engineer, 
t Tolman, Fred Moses. 
Warner, Albert Frank, 57 Mott St., Ansonia, Conn., 

Assistant General Manager, Ansonia Telephone Co. 
Watts, Clarence Everett, Windber, Pa., 

Chief Engineer, Electrical & Compressed Air Plants. 
Webber, Mortimer Asa, Dawson City, Yuxon District, Northwest Ter- 
ritory, Canada, 

Care of N. W. Mounted Police. 
Whipple, Albert Lawrence, 20 Pleasant St., Beverly, Mass., 

With Consolidated & McKay Lasting Machine Co. 



1899. 
Armes, Fred Walter, 12 Liberty St., Bath, 

Draftsman, Hyde Windlass Co. 
t Bradford, Fred Prince. 
Brett, Howard, 57 Charles St., Bangor. 

Driver and Engineer on Penobscot Central Railway, 
t Blaisdell, John West. 



56 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Crosby, Charles Elmer, Albion, 

Railway Postal Clerk, Albion & Wiscasset R. P. O. 
t Cummings, George Harold. 
t Farnham, Maud Lulu. 
Fortier, Arthur Henry, Oldtown, 

Shipping Clerk, Oldtown Woolen Mill. 
Garrigues, Frederick Lewis, Waterbury, Conn., 

With S. N. E. Telephone Co. 
Getchell, Roy Chester, Brewer, 

Taxidermist, Exchange St., Bangor. 
Guptill, Roscoe Volney, Box 1455, Phoenix, Ariz. 
t Herald, Walter, Calais. 

* Holmes, Harry L. 

t McPeters, Ralph Herbert, Orono. 

Morrisette, Rena Ermyra, (Mrs. W. Watson), 36 Larkin St., Bangor. 
Moulton, Frank Augustus, Limington. 
Noyes, Herman Frank, 826 Main St., Lewiston, 
Joiner. 

* Pierce, John Leverett. 

Rockwood, Ralph Hubbard, 93 Main St., Waterville, 
Civil Engineer, with J. H. Burleigh. 

* Scott, Charles Curtis, 
t Trim, Amariah Colby. 



ALPHABETICAL LIST OF GRADUATES. 



Abbott, E 1876 

Allan, B.J 1886 

Allan, G. H 1884 

Allen, C P.., 1876 

*Allen, W. A 1874 

Andrews, F. 1890 

Andrews, H. H 1881 

Andrews, H. B 1888 

Arey, R. J 1891 

Atherton, G. F 1892 

Atkinson, W. H 1898 

Atwood, E. M 1897 

Atwood, G. G 1895 

Atwood, H. W 1880 

Ayer, J. M. 1886 

Babb, G. H 1890 

Bailey, F. W 1898 

Bailey, VV. M 1891 

*Balentine, W 1874 

Barker, G. G 1886 

Barron, \V. D 1898 

Bartlett, J.M 1880 

Bassett, E. P 1899 

Batchelder, F. L 1899 

*Batchelder, G. S. 1888 

Bates, S. W 1875 

Bean.H.P 1879 

Beckler, E. H 1876 

Belcher, YV. E 1899 

Bickf ord, C. S 1882 

Bird, J 1890 

Bisbee, F. W 1876 

Black, G. F 1886 

Blackington, A. De O 1877 

Blackington, R. H 1890 

Blackwell, C. E 1899 

Blagden, J. D. 1886 

Blake, E. J 1877 

Blanchard, CD 1888 

Blanding, E. M 1876 

Boardraan, H. S 1895 

Boardman, J. R 1888 

Bowden, G.I 1890 

Bowler, F. C 1894 

Boynton, A. E 1899 



Boynton, J. L. 1882 

*Brainard, CM 1876 

Brann, L.J 1899 

Brastow, W. T . . 1897 

Brick, F. S 1888 

*Brigss,F. p 1889 

Bristol, M. L 1892 

Brown, A. H 1880 

Brown, E. (Mrs. C Gilman) 1878 

Brown, H. W 1881 

Brown, J. W 1899 

Brown, W. B 1897 

Browne, C W. H 1882 

Bryer, C S 1897 

Buck, A. H 1895 

Buck.C L. (Mrs. T. W. Hine) 1881 

Buck, H. B 1893 

*Buker, G. H 1876 

Bunker, S. S 1897 

Bumps, W. A 1875 

Burleigh, J. H 1887 

*Burleigh, W. H 1884 

Burns, R. B 1887 

Butler, H 1888 

Butterfteld, W. R 1892 

Buzzell, S.J 1882 

Cain, J. H 1883 

Calderwood, 1. G 1895 

Caldwell, A. J 1878 

Campbell, L>. E 1888 

Carlton, R. H 1899 

Caswell, W. B 1899 

Chamberlain, C C 1878 

Chamberlain, G. VV 1885 

Chase, J. P 1897 

Chase, W. W 1895 

Cilley, J. V 1883 

Cilley, L. V. P 1887 

*Clapp, S. H 1875 

Clark, E 1891 

Clark, H 1890 

Clark, H. H 1899 

Clark, R. C 1892 

Clary, J. R 1897 

Clayton, C 1891 



58 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



Cleaves, D. L 1899 

Coffin, A. J 1890 

Coffin, E. V 1887 

Colburn, F. E. (Mrs. A. L. Fernald) 1881 

Coburn, L. F 1875 

Colby, D. W 1887 

Colesworthy, C. F 1875 

Collins, G 1899 

Cosmey, S. H 1897 

*Conroy, M. F. (Mrs. A. R. Saun- 
ders) 1884 

Cowan, E. H 1894 

Cowan, F. H. (Miss) 1876 

Cowan, G. P 1894 

Crockett, C W 1899 

Crosby. O 1876 

Crosby, S. P 1S79 

Crosby, W. W 1893 

Crowell, C. P 1898 

Croxford, W. E 1890 

Cushman, C. G 1889 

Cutter, J. D 1879 

Cutter, L. W 1884 

*Cyr, V 1876 

Dakin, E. H. 1877 

Damon, F. H 1895 

Danforth, E. F 1877 

Danforth, E. W 1892 

l)avis,E.H 1898 

Davis, M. (Mrs. J. D. Stevens).... 1880 

Dearborn, J. W 1898 

Decker, W. F 1879 

Decrow, D. A 1879 

*Dike, J. E 1876 

*Dike, W. 1876 

Dillingham, S. C 1898 

Dole, A 1885 

Dolley, W 1898 

Doolittle, H. E 1892 

Dow, F. T 1890 

Dow, L. E 1898 

Downing, M. B 1899 

Drew, A . W 1890 

Drew, I.H 1899 

Duncan, L 1897 

Dunn, R. E 1898 

Dunn, R. O 1898 

Dunton, II. D 1890 

Dunton, O. H 1882 

♦Durham, C. F 1875 

"Durham, L. T 1894 

Dutton, O. J 1885 

Eastman, P. L 1888 

Baton, K. w 1873 

Edgerly, J. \v 1889 

Edwards, L. N 1898 

Elkins, A. J i,s77 

Elliot, P. B L880 



Ellis, W. E 1895 

Ellis, W. L 1898 

*Elwell. E. H 1888 

Emery, A. (Miss) 1877 

Emery, F. E 1883 

Estabrooke, H. M 1876 

Farnham, C. H 1897 

Ffrrar, L. G 1898 

Farrell, H. C 1896 

Farrington, A. M 1876 

Farrington, E. H 1881 

Farrington, H. P 1890 

Farrington, M. E 1892 

Farrington, O. C 1881 

*Farrington, S. B. (Mrs. G. P. 

Merrill) 1880 

Farrington, H. R 1891 

Farrington, Wallace R 1891 

Farrington, William R 1891 

Ferguson, J. S 1889 

Ferguson, W. E , 1879 

Fernald, A. L 1883 

Fernald, C. W 1880 

Fernald, G. E 1878 

Fernald, H. C (Mrs. J. A. Pierce) 1884 

Fernald, H. T 1885 

Fernald, R. H 1892 

Fernald, Roy L . 1896 

Fernald, Reginald L 1899 

Fernandez, G. L 1898 

Fickett, F. W 1880 

Flanagan, J. H 1891 

Flint, B. W 1899 

Flint, W 1882 

Fogg.C.H 1881 

Folsom, L. R 1895 

Ford, L. II 1899 

Foss, G. O 1S76 

Freeman, G. G 1889 

French, C. F. 1S93 

French, H. S 1886 

Frost, C. A 1895 

Frost, G. S 1898 

Fuller, G. R 1882 

Gannett, C. H 1893 

Garland, C. C 1882 

Gay, G. M 1889 

Gerrish, W. H 1874 

Gibbs, B 1898 

Gibbs, C. W 1879 

GlbbS, E. E 1896 

Gibbs, J. C 1892 

Gilbert, C. E 1894 

Glidden, E. G 1896 

Goodale, A. M 1875 

Goodridge, E. 1885 

Goodridge, P. P 1897 

Gorham. P. E 1897 



ALPHABETICAL LIST OF GRADUATES. 



59 



Gould, A. M., (Mrs. L. F. Goodale) 1879 

Gould, B. F 1872 

Gould, F. G 1894 

Gould, G. P 1890 

Gould, H. P 1893 

Gould, J. F 1882 

Gould, S. W 1877 

Gould, V. K 1897 

Graves, E. D 1886 

Graves, J. C 1891 

Gray, J. A 1894 

Grover, A . C 1892 

Grover, A. L 1899 

Grover, X. C 1890 

Grover, O. L 1895 

Gurney, J. 1 1874 

Haggett,E.R 1889 

Haines, W. T 1876 

Hall, G. H 1894 

Hall, H. A 1891 

Hamilton, H. F 1876 

Hamlin, C 1891 

Hamlin, G. H 1873 

Hamlin, R 1898 

Hammond, G. E 1872 

Hancock, VV. J 1888 

Haney, \V. W 1899 

Hanscom, G. L 1885 

Hardison, A. C 1890 

Hart, J. N 1885 

Harvey, C. C 1890 

Harvey, J. E 1894 

Haskell, E. J 1872 

Haskell, N. P 1876 

de Haseth, G. A 1895 

Hatcb, E.E 1884 

Hatch, J. W 1888 

Hayes, A. D 1894 

Hayes, C. M 1899 

Hayes.S.H.T 1890 

Heald, J 1878 

Healey, W. E 1892 

Heath, E. F 1890 

Heath, S. J 1897 

Hersey, G. W 1899 

Heyer. H. S 1899 

Hicks, A. A., (Mrs. G. F. Black) .. 1887 

Higgins, H. A 1898 

Hill, J. E 1884 

Hillard, H 1872 

Hilton, G. L 1899 

Hine, T. W 1882 

Hitchings, E. F 1875 

Hobbs, F. A 1896 

Holden, W. C 1892 

Holt, F. W 1S73 

*Holt, N. M., (Miss) 1879 

Holyoke, W. L 1897 



How, E 1876 

Howard, W. R 1882 

Howes, C. L 1888 

Hoxie, H. F 1899 

Hubbard, P. W 1876 

Hull, F. E 1885 

Hunter, R. D 1S74 

Hurd.A. L 1882 

Hutchinson, G. W 1893 

Ingalls, A.T 1881 

Jack, W. D 1893 

Jeffery, G. W 1896 

Johnson, B. R 1898 

* Johnson, R. J 1881 

Jones, R. K 1886 

Jones, S. M 1876 

Jordan, A.T 1894 

Jordan, W. H 1875 

Jose, W. H 1894 

Keith, A. J.. • 1882 

Kelleher, B. P 1883 

Kelley, E. H 1890 

Kelley, J. G 1884 

Keyes, A. H 1885 

*Keyes, C. E 1890 

Keyes, P., Jr 1891 

Kidder, E. E 1898 

Kidder, F. E 1879 

Kilburn , C H 1891 

Kimball, F. I 1882 

♦Kimball, J. M 1894 

Kittredge, C. P 1893 

Knight, O. W 1895 

Ladd.E.F 1884 

Lawrence, G. W 1898 

Lazell, J. D 1887 

Leavitt, H. E., (Mrs. W. Flint) .... 1890 

Leavitt, N. L., (Miss) 1889 

Lenfest, E 1886 

Lewis, A. A 1876 

Lewis, H. M 1893 

Libby, A . D. T 1898 

Libby, C. A., (Miss) 1881 

Libby, F.J 1896 

Libby, H.I 1898 

Libby, M. D 1879 

Lincoln, H. F 1888 

Lincoln, H. M 1898 

Locke, J., Jr 1878 

Lockwood, J. F 1886 

Long, H. A 1876 

Lord, R. W 1891 

Lord, T. G 1888 

*Loring, C. S 1879 

Lothrop, L. R 1876 

Lufkin, G. W 1880 

Lull, G. F 1886 

Lunt, C. S 1884 



6o 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



*Lunt,J.C 1877 

Macloon, E. H 1807 

Maguire, G 1892 

Mansfield, E. R 1899 

Mansfield, F. A 1880 

Man son, R. H 1898 

Manter, R. B 1896 

Marsh, R. H 1S88 

Marston, F. L 1896 

Martin, H. S 1896 

Martin, J. W 1895 

Martin, N. H 18T6 

Mason, C. A 1887 

Matthews, A. A 1880 

Mayo, E. D 1S75 

Mayo, H. P 1899 

Mclntyre, H. F 1881 

McNally, H. A 1887 

Menges, H. G. 1891 

Merriam, VV. H 1886 

Merrill, D. T 1898 

Merrill, E. D 189S 

Merrill, F 1887 

Merrill, E. C 1S95 

Merrill, G. P 1879 

Merrill, H. P 1898 

Merrill, T. L 1891 

Merrill, L. H 1883 

Merritt, E. E 1886 

Meserve, J. W 1879 

Michaels, J. C, (Miss) 1883 

♦Miller, S. F 1888 

Mitchell, A. E 1875 

Mitchell, A. G 1S75 

Moor, C. L 1881 

Moore, A. L 1879 

*Moore, F. L 1875 

Morell, W. B 1899 

Morey, E. L.. 1890 

Morey, W., Jr 1885 

Morrill, E.N 1890 

Morrill, W.J 1899 

Morse, C. A 1879 

Mosher, E S. E 1899 

Moulton, A 1895 

Moulton, F. C 1891 

Moulton, J 1885 

Mullen, C. W 1883 

Murphy, C. C 1893 

Murphy, W.M 1895 

►Murrey, B. F 1881 

Murray, II 1894 

Murray, H. W 1880 

Murray, W. A 1899 

Nelson, W 1899 

Nilcs, II . L 1896 

Norwood, L. 1894 

Oak, C. B 1876 



Oak, J. M 1873 

Oakes, F. J — 1878 

Osborn, E. W 1881 

Oswald, H. H 1899 

Owen, J. VV 1890 

Page, A. D 1886 

Page, W. R 1896 

Paine, L. G 1885 

Palmer, E. E 1899 

Palmer, P. B 1896 

Parks, G. D 1876 

,.Pattee, C. J 1895 

Patten, A.J 1897 

Patten, F. R 1882 

Patten, T. M 1880 

Patten, VV. N 1891 

Patterson, J. C 1878 

Pearce, C. A 1898 

Pease, C. T 1880 

Pease, O. L 1881 

Peirce, II 1876 

Peirce, V. J 1890 

Peirce, VV. B 1890 

Pierce, VV. B 1890 

Pennell, E. E 1885 

Philbrook, VV 1888 

Phillips, F. F 1877 

Pillsbury, G. M 1890 

Plaisted, H. M 1881 

Porter, B. F 1897 

Porter, J. VV. H 1897 

Potter, F. D 1879 

Powell, M. H 1899 

Powell, M. L 1899 

Powers, H. VV 1883 

Pretto, J. H 1899 

Pride, F. P 1896 

Purrington, J. F 1880 

Putnam, C E 1883 

Quincy, F. G 1890 

Rackliffe, J. R 1890 

Ramsdell, L. H., (Mrs.M.D.Noyes) 1874 

liandlette, C. M 1S92 

Randlette, J. VV 1896 

Ray, T. B 1886 

*Reed, C. E 1873 

Reed, F. R 1876 

Reed, F. M 1882 

Reed, F. P 1890 

Reed, J 1889 

Reed, N. W., (Miss) 1889 

Reynolds, II. J 1876 

Riggs, L. VV 1885 

Ring, A. I., (Mrs. C.J. Dunn) 1881 

Ring, M. L., (Mrs. II. H. Andrews) 1881 

Robinson, II. G 1895 

Robinson, L., Jr 1883 

Rogers, A 1897 



ALPHABETICAL LIST OF GRADUATES. 



61 



Rogers, c. w 1876 

Sogers, i>. A 1896 

Rogers, L. W 1875 

Rogers, S. E 1888 

Rollins, M. F 1895 

Rowe, G. F 1893 

Rumball, G. W 1894 

Russell, F. L 1885 

Russell, M. R 1897 

Ryther, L. E 1898 

Sargent, P. D 1896 

Saunders, A. R 1887 

Sawtelle, F. W 1898 

Sawyer, F. W ., 1890 

Scribner, F. L 1873 

Seabury, G. E 1888 

Sears, C. A 1887 

Sewall, M. W 1875 

*Shaw, A. J 1879 

Sbaw, G.M 1875 

Shaw, O. J 1893 

*Shaw, S 1877 

Sidensparker, S 1899 

Simpson, E. R 1896 

Small, A.C 1898 

Small, C. L 1899 

Small, F.L 1888 

Smith, E. M 1899 

Smith, F. A 1888 

Smith, G. A 1898 

Smith, H. M 1893 

*Smith, R. L 1881 

Snow, G. C .' 1882 

Southard, L.C 1875 

Sprague, A. P . 189S 

Starbird, A. A 1898 

Starr, J. A 1896 

Starrett, A. P 1882 

Starrett, H. V 1891 

Stephens, A. W 1899 

Stevens, C. H 1887 

*Stevens, F 1889 

Stevens, F. L 1884 

Stevens, H. E 1897 

Stevens, R. P 1898 

Stevens, T.J 1877 

Stevens, W. L 1876 

Steward, J. W 1891 

Steward, S. J 1896 

Stone, F. P 1877 

Stover, O. O 1899 

Sturgis, E. A 1898 

Sturgis, G. E 1877 

Sturtevant, C. F 1887 

Sturtevant, G. W 1881 

Sutton, G. A 1883 

Swain, J. H 1899 

Swain, P. C 1899 

5 



Swan, C. B 1890 

Tarr, R. D 1898 

Taylor, C.N 1891 

Taylor, L. W 1883 

Thayer, H. B 1873 

Thomas, C. D • 1895 

Thomas, E. D 1872 

Thompson, G. E 1891 

Timberlake, S. M 1892 

Todd, F. H 1882 

Tolman, F. S 1892 

Tolman, G 1896 

Tolman, W. R 1898 

Towne, C. E 1877 

Trask, F. E 1887 

Tripp, W.E.. 1878 

Twombly, S. S 1886 

Tyler, J. A 1892 

Upton. E. C 1897 

Urann, M. I, 1897 

Valentine, W. A 1891 

Veazie, M. M 1899 

Vickery, G. S 1889 

Vinal, P. A., (Mrs. A. White) 1879 

Vose, C. T 1887 

Wade, F. S 1881 

Walker, E. C 1878 

Walker, P 1896 

Wallace, C.J 1890 

Warren, G. O 1879 

Webb, H. S 1887 

Webb, W 1875 

Webb.W.S 1890 

Webber, W 1884 

Webster, CS 1898 

Webster, E. C 1882 

Webster, H 1879 

Webster, I. E 1877 

Webster, J. M 1893 

Webster, O. C 1878 

Weeks, J. W 1877 

Weeks, N. E., (Mrs. L. Spencer) . . . 1877 

Welch, W. E 1898 

Wescott, A. C 1899 

Weston, C. P 1896 

Weston, G. O 1872 

Weymouth, F. E 1896 

Whitcomb, B. D 1896 

White, H. L 1898 

*White, M.E 1889 

*White,W. A 1881 

Wbitney, G. A 1893 

Whittemore, G. A 1898 

Whittier, C. C 1899 

Wight, R. H 1890 

Wight, W. A 1882 

Wilkins, G. B 1896 

Williams, C. S 1890 



62 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



Williams, H. 1893 

Williams, J. H 1S76 

Williams, J. S 1887 

*Wilson, J. B 1881 

Wilson, M. F 1889 

Wilson, N. E , 1888 



Wiswell, C. G 1898 

Wood, E. B 1894 

Woodward, D. C 1882 

*Work, E. A 1875 

Wyman, L. A 1881 



ALPHABETICAL LIST OF NON-GRADUATES. 



Abbott, E. S 1884 

Acborn, D. T 1895 

Adams, H. G 1898 

Adams, H. W 1881 

*Albee, G. P 1897 

Alexander, J. A 1893 

Alexander, J. F 1893 

Alford, A.E 1893 

Allen, CM 1880 

Anderson, R. S 1898 

Andrews, C. F 1887 

Arcbe, J. F 189S 

Amies, V. W 1899 

Atkinson, T. R 1893 

Atwood, E. J 1895 

Atwood, E. N 1880 

Bacon, F. H 1876 

Bailey, E. M 1884 

Bartlett, C. E 1886 

Bartlette, J. B 1882 

Bartlett, L. F 1898 

Bass, G. W 1897 

Benjamin, C. II 1878 

Berry, W. A 1884 

Bird, T. II 1897 

Black, F. F 1896 

Blaisdell, J. w 1899 

Blagden.J. B 1894 

Boadway, L. A 1891 

Bourne, P. A 1892 

Bowler, J.T.. 1872 

•Boynton, L.T 1881 

•■Bradford, C. F 1894 

Bradford, P. P 1899 

Brett, n 1899 

Brown, C. \v 1898 

Bryant, B. s 1898 



Buffum, C. N 1895 

Buker, A. H 1888 

* Bunker, F. S 1887 

Burns, F. E 1898 

Butler, F. H 1885 

Cargill, CD 1890 

Carver, B. V 1880 

Chapin, C E 18S2 

*Chase,E. C . 1877 

Cheney, C E 1880 

Clark, F. R 1898 

Clark, I. M 1887 

Clark, J. E.P 1S73 

Cleveland, W. F 1880 

Cobb, CE 1892 

Coburn, W. B IS97 

Cochrane, B. H 1879 

Colburn.F. A 1S79 

Coney, E 1898 

Cooper, W 1893 

Cousins, J. W 1879 

*Croeker, N. A 187S 

Crosby, CE 1899 

Crowell, W. N 1897 

Cummings, G. H 1899 

Currier, G. R 1883 

Curtis, J. A 1879 

Davis, J. W 1891 

Dalot, A.J 1897 

Decelle, W. E 1898 

Dickinson, F. W ^ 1885 

Dillingham, C A 1890 

Dow, II. E 1897 

Dunn, C L 1882 

Dow, W. W 1877 

Dunning, J. A. 1884 

Dyer, W. E 1898 



ALPHABETICAL LIST OF NON-GRADUATES. 



63 



Bldredge, c. T 1898 

Blwell, C. C 187S 

Furnhum, M. L 1839 

Fernald, II. E 1891 

Fernald, M. L 1894 

Files, W. R 1898 

Fisher, E. F 1872 

Fortier, A. H 1899 

Freeman, G. W 1893 

French, F. L 1895 

Fuller, O.E 1880 

Garrigues, F. L 1899 

Gee, A.S 1881 

George, W.H 1872 

Getchell, R. C 1899 

Gooch, F. B 1897 

Goodale, L. F 1879 

Goodridge, N. E 1896 

Goodwin, H. H 1880 

Gould, C. B 1889 

Greenwood, E. E 1889 

Guptill, R. V 1899 

Gurney, F. P 1876 

Haley, G 1S97 

"Hain, B 1875 

Hamilton, R. W 1897 

Hamlin, E. T 1893 

Hammatt, W. C 1893 

♦Harris, W.J 1887 

Harvey, A. I 1877 

Hartwell, H. H 1878 

Hastings, A. M 1890 

Hawes, E. A '. 1879 

Hazeltine, F. A . ■ 1876 

Herald, W 1899 

Herring, M. F 1877 

Hersey, J. F 1892 

Heywood, H. H 1896 

Hodgdon, E. W 1891 

Hodgkins, B. C 1891 

"Holmes 18f»9 

Holmes, F. L 1896 

Holmes, G. W 1881 

Hopkins, E. L 1876 

Hopkins, F. W 1898 

Houghton, A. D 1887 

Howe, R. S 1878 

Jackson, J 1873 

Jerrard, J. F 1893 

Johnston, C. M 1893 

♦Johnson, E. C 1879 

Johnston, C.C 1898 

Jones, D. S , 1880 

Jones, F 1875 

Jones, L. H 1890 

Jones, O. L 1879 

Keith, W. E 1891 

Kelsea, N. F 1883 



Keniston, F. A 1882 

Kenniston, I. C 1890 

*Kirkpatriek, F. H 1887 

Lane, S 1873 

Leathers, A. VV 1878 

Leavette, G. G 1897 

Lee, J. L 1896 

Lewis, J. W 1890 

Leavitt, C. A., (Mrs. F. L. Parker) 1889 

Libby, C. L 1S87 

Libby, W. A 1885 

Linnell, J. VV 1876 

"Longfellow, G., Jr 1884 

Lorejoy, A 1877 

Lunt, J 1879 

Macomber, C. S 1881 

Macomber, G. L 1872 

Mallett, F. B 1877 

*M anter, F. E 1885 

Marks, H. E 1898 

"Mathews, M. A 1889 

McKechnie, W. E 1892 

McLeod, D.J 1896 

McPheters, R. H 1899 

Merrill, A. 8 1898 

Merrill, A. Y 1879 

Merrill, D. D 1885 

Merrill, E. A 1897 

Merrill, E. R 1891 

Merriam, C. H 1886 

Miller, A. M 1891 

Moody, G. J 1876 

Morris, J. R 1893 

"Morris, W. A 1891 

Morisette, R. E., (Mrs. W. Watson) 1899 

Morse, P. F 1896 

Morton, A. C 1879 

Moulton, F. A 1899 

Mudgett, W 1876 

Nason, W. H 1882 

Nealley, C. H 1892 

Nichols, C. S. D 1881 

Norton, C.C 1872 

Norton, J. P 1S90 

Nowlan, E. E 1896 

Nowland, J. M 1881 

Noyes.H.F 1899 

Oak, W. L 1880 

Oleson, W. B 1872 

Osgood, C. F 1874 

Page, F.J 1888 

Page, P. J 1882 

Pattangall, W. R 1884 

Peaks, H. W 1879 

Perkins, F. J 1S78 

Pillsbury, E. B 1876 

Plumly, C. F 1878 

"Poole, H. K 1882 



64 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



Prentiss.H. M 1892 

Prince, C. H 1885 

Prince.J 1892 

Pullen, F. H 1877 

Ransom, F. A 1873 

*Reed,F. E 1877 

*Reed, W. H 1874 

Rich, G. A 1883 

Rich.G. F 1892 

Richardson, J. 1878 

Ricker, J. H 1894 

Robinson, H. O. 1893 

Robinson, \V. F , 1876 

Robinson, W . C 1897 

Rockwood, R. H 1899 

Rowell, H 1890 

Ruth, A . S 1887 

Sargent, A. W 1888 

Sargent, O. S 1872 

Sargent, W. H 1889 

Sawtelle, W. O 1895 

Sawyer, C. J 1898 

Scott.C 1891 

*Scott, C.C 1899 

Seavey, H. D 1898 

*Shorey, M.P 1872 

Smith, A. C 1894 

Smith, A.N 1897 

Smith, CF 1884 

Smith, L. L., (Miss) 1893 

Smith, R. K 1893 

Soule, S. S 1875 

*Spratt, G. VV 1875 

Spring, C. H 1875 

Starbird, R 1883 

Steward, G. H. C 1893 

Swett, I. C 1898 



*Taylor, A. H 1898 

Thomas, J. F 1898 

Tilley, L. K 1882 

Tirrill, L. A 1891 

Titus, W.N 1879 

Tolman, F. M 1898 

Townsend, H. C 1877 

Trim, A. C 1899 

Tripp, N 1889 

True, J. S 1888 

*Trueworthy , H. G 1884 

Wales, W. G 1881 

Warner, A. F 1898 

Warriner, E 1878 

Watson, B. F 1872 

Watts, C. E 1898 

Webb, C. E., (Miss) 1877 

Webber, G. H 1890 

Webber, M. A. 1898 

Webster, A. P 1891 

Webster. D., Jr 1880 

Webster, F. C 1883 

Webster, F. G 1883 

Webster, H. E 1879 

*Weeks, E 1878 

Weeks, F. B 1881 

Welch, F. E., (Miss) 1881 

Wellington, A. L 1879 

Whipple, A. L 1898 

White, A. H 1890 

White, H. A 1897 

Whitney, W. B 1877 

Wiggin, F.S. 1877 

Wilson, G.H 1881 

Wilson, P. R 1893 

Young, T.J 1893 




WINGATE HALL. 



CATALOGUE 



OF THE 



University of Maine 



1899=1900 




ORONO, MAINE 



AUGUSTA, MAINE 
KENNEBEC JOURNAL PRINT 

1900 



TABLE OF CONTENTS. 



PAGE 

Calendar, 6 

Establishment of the University, 9 

Endowment and Income, 10 

The Board of Trustees, 11 

The Advisory Board for the School of Law, 11 

The Experiment Station Council, 12 

The Faculty and other Officers, 13 

Admission, 17 

Entrance Examinations, 18 

Table of Entrance Requirements, 20 

Entrance Requirements, 21 

Certificates of Fitness, 25 

Approved Schools, 25 

The Departments of Instruction: 

English, 29 

Modern Languages, 30 

Latin, 34 

Greek, 36 

Philosophy, 38 

Civics and History, 39 

Law, 40 

Mathematics and Astronomy, 43 

Physics, 45 

Drawing, 47 

Chemistry, 48 



4 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

The Departments of Instruction — Concluded: page 

Natural History, .' 51 

Agriculture, 53 

Horticulture, 56 

Pharmacy, 58 

Civil Engineering, 60 

Mechanical Engineering, 62 

Electrical Engineering, 65 

Military Science and Tactics, 67 

Organization of the University : 

General Statement, 69 

Explanation of Tables, 70 

The College of Arts and Sciences : 

The Classical Course, 71 

The Latin- Scientific Course, 73 

The Scientific Course, 74 

The Chemical Course, 76 

The Preparatory Medical Course, 78 

The College of Agriculture : 

The Agricultural Course, 80 

The Special Courses in Agriculture, 82 

The Agricultural Experiment Station, 84 

The College of Engineering: 

The Civil Engineering Course, 85 

The Mechanical Engineering Course, 87 

The Electrical Engineering Course, 88 

The College of Pharmacy: 

The Pharmacy Course, 90 

The Short Course in Pharmacy, 91 

The School of Law : 

The Faculty, 93 

General Statement, 94 

Admission, 94 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 5 

The School of Law — Concluded: page 

Methods of Instruction, 94 

Courses of Study 95 

Expenses, 95 

Military Instruction, 96 

Scholarship Honors, 97 

Public Worship, 97 

General Regulations, 98 

Student Expenses, 99 

Loans, 101 

Scholarships and Prizes, 102 

Location, 103 

Buildings and their Equipment, 104 

Library and Reading Room, 107 

Museum and Herbarium, 108 

Field Day, 100 

Organizations, no 

University Publications, no 

Alumni Associations, 112 

Commencement, 113 

Certificates and Degrees, 113 

Appointments, 116 

Officers of the Cadet Corps 117 

Catalogue of the Students, 120 

Index, 132 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



CALENDAR. 



FALL TERM, 1899. 

September 18, Monday, Arrearage examinations begin. 

Entrance examinations begin. 
Fall term begins. 
Meeting of the Board of Trustees. 



September 19, Tuesday, 
September 20, Wednesday, 
November 27, Tuesday, 
November 29, Wednesday, 
December 4, Monday, 
December 8, Friday, 
December 21, Thursday, 



Thanksgiving recess. 

Sophomore prize declamations. 
Christmas recess begins. 



1900. 

January 2, Tuesday, Arrearage examinations begin. 

(Spring term studies). 
January 3, Wednesday, Christmas recess ends. 
January 26, Friday, Fall term ends. 



January 


26, 


Friday, 


January 


29, 


Monday, 


February 


22, 


Thursday, 


April 


11, 


Wednesday, 


April 


16, 


Monday, 


April 


17. 


Tuesday, 


May 


18, 


Friday, 



SPRING TERM, 1900. 

Entrance examinations begin. 
Spring term begins. 
Washington's birthday. 
Easter recess begins. 
Arrearage examinations begin. 

(Fall term studies). 
Easter recess ends. 
Ivy day. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



May 


30, 


Wednesday, 


May- 


31. 


Thursday, 


May 


26, 


Saturday, 


June 


9, 


Saturday, 


June 


10, 


Sunday, 


June 


II, 


Monday, 


June 


11, 


Monday, 


June 


12, 


Tuesday, 


June 


12, 


Tuesday, 


June 


12, 


Tuesday, 


June 


12, 


Tuesday, 


June 


13, 


Wednesday, 


June 


13, 


Wednesday, 


June 


13, 


Wednesday, 


June 


13, 


Wednesday, 


June 


14, 


Thursday, 



Memorial day. 

Farmers' field day. 

Senior vacation begins. 

Junior exhibition. 

Baccalaureate sermon. 

Convocation. 

Class day. 

Meeting of the Board of Trustees. 

Exhibition drill. 

Receptions by the fraternities. 

Reception by the President. 

Commencement. 

Commencement dinner. 

Meeting of the Alumni Asociation. 

Commencement concert. 

Entrance examinations begin. 



September 17, 
September 18, 
September 19, 
November 26, 
November 28, 
December 3, 
December 7, 
December 20, 



FALL TERM, 1900. 

Monday, Arrearage examinations begin. 

Entrance examinations begin. 
Fall term begins. 
Meeting of the Board of Trustees. 



Tuesday, 

Wednesday, 

Tuesday, 

Wednesday, 

Monday, 

Friday, 

Thursday, 



y Thanksgiving recess. 

Sophomore prize declamations. 
Christmas recess begins. 



January 2, Wednesday, 

January 3, Thursday, 
January 25, Friday, 



1900. 

Arrearage examinations begin. 

(Spring term studies). 
Christmas recess ends. 
Term ends. 



8 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

SPRING TERM, 1901. 
January 25, Friday, Entrance examinations begin. 

January 28, Monday, Spring term begins. 

June 12, Wednesday, Commencement. 



CALENDAR OF THE SCHOOL OF LAW. 
1899. 

October 4, Wednesday, Fall term begins. 
December 20, Wednesday, Fall term ends. 



1900. 

January 10, Wednesday, Winter term begins. 
March 21, Wednesday, Winter term ends. 

March 28, Wednesday, Spring term begins. 

June 13, Wednesday, Commencement. 



1900. 

October 3, Wednesday, Fall term begins. 
December 19, Wednesday, Fall term ends. 



1901. 

January 9, Wednesday, Winter term begins. 
March 20, Wednesday, Winter term ends. 



March 27, Wednesday, Spring term begins. 

June 12, Wednesday, Commencement. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



THE UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



ESTABLISHMENT. 

By an act of Congress, approved July 2, 1862, it was provided 
that there should be granted to the states, from the public lands, 
"thirty thousand acres for each Senator and Representative in 
Congress," from the sale of which there should be established a 
perpetual fund "the interest of which shall be inviolably appro- 
priated, by each state which may take and claim the benefit of 
this act, to the endowment, support, and maintenance of at least 
one college where the leading object shall be, without excluding 
other scientific and classical studies, and including military tac- 
tics, to teach such branches of learning as are related to agricul- 
ture and the mechanic arts, in such manner as the legislatures of 
the states may respectively prescribe, in order to promote the 
liberal and practical education of the industrial classes in the 
several pursuits and professions in life." The Act forbade the 
use of any portion of the principal or interest of this fund, for 
the purchase, erection, or maintenance of buildings, and required 
each state, taking the benefit of the provisions of the Act, "to 
provide within five years not less than one college" to carry out 
the purposes of the Act. 

Maine accepted this grant in 1863, and in 1865 constituted "a 
body politic and corporate, by the name of the Trustees of the 
State College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts." The 
Trustees were authorized to receive and hold donations, to select 
the professors and other officers of the college, to establish the 
conditions for admission, to lay out courses of study, to grant 
degrees, and to exercise other usual powers and privileges. 

The Governor and Council were given the right, "to examine 
into the affairs of the college, and the doings of the trustees, and 
to inspect all their records and accounts, and the buildings and 
premises occupied by the college." 
2 



10 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

It was provided that in addition to the branches specifically 
required by the Act of Congress, the college should teach such 
other studies as the facilities would permit. 

The Legislature of 1897 changed the name of the institution 
to "The University of Maine." 

ENDOWMENT AND INCOME. 

The State of Maine received, under the Act of Congress above 
referred to, two hundred and ten thousand acres of public lands, 
from which the University has realized an endowment fund of 
$118,300. This has been increased by a bequest of $100,000 from 
Abner Coburn of Skowhegan, who was for many years president 
of the Board of Trustees. The town of Orono contributed 
$8,000, and the town of Oldtown $3,000, for the purchase of the 
site on which the buildings stand. The State has appropriated 
about $300,000 for the material equipment. 

Under an Act of Congress approved March 2, 1887, the 
University receives $15,000 annually for the maintenance of the 
department known as the Agricultural Experiment Station. 

Under an Act of Congress approved August 30, 1890, the 
University receives for its more complete endowment and main- 
tenance, $25,000 annually. 

Under an Act of the Legislature, approved March 20, 1897, 
the University receives $20,000 annually from the State for cur- 
rent expenses. Student fees and miscellaneous receipts com- 
plete the income. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



II 



THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 



Hon. Henry Lord, President, 

Hon. William Thomas Haines, B. S. 

Arthur Lee Moore, B. S., 

Hon. Elliott Wood, 

Hon. Charles Plummer Allen, B. S., 

Hon. John Alfred Roberts, M. A., 

Hon. Edward Brackett Winslow, 

Hon. Voranus Lathrop Coffin, 



Bangor. 

LL. B., 

Secretary, Waterville. 

Camden. 

Winthrop. 

Presque Isle. 

Norway. 

Portland. 

Harrington. 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. 
Trustees Lord, Haines, and Allen. 



TREASURER. 
Hon. Isaiah Kidder Stetson, B. Ph., Bangor. 

ADVISORY BOARD FOR THE SCHOOL OF LAW. 



Hon. Charles Hamlin, M. A., President, 

Hon. Henry Bradstreet Cleaves, 

Hon. William Henry Fogler, 

Hon. William Thomas Haines, B. S., LL. B., 

Hon. Herbert Milton Heath, M. A., 

Hon. Andrew Peters Wiswell, B. A., 



Bangor. 

Portland. 

Rockland. 

Waterville. 

Augusta. 

Ellsworth. 



Dean George Enos Gardner, M. A., Secretary, 



Bangor. 



12 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



THE EXPERIMENT STATION COUNCIL. 



Arthur Lee Moore, B. S., Camden. 

Edward Brackett Winslow, Portland. 

Voranus Lathrop Coffin, Harrington. 

Abram Winegardner Harris, Sc. D., President, Orono. 

Charles Dayton Woods, B. S., Secretary, Orono. 

Benjamin Walker McKeen, Fryeburg. 

Otis Meader, Albion. 

Charles S Pope, Manchester. 

James Monroe Bartlett, M. S., Orono. 

Lucius Herbert Merrill, B. S., Orono. 

Francis LeRoy Harvey, Ph. D., Orono. 

Fremont Lincoln Russell, V. S., Orono. 

Welton Marks Munson, M. S., Orono. 

Gilbert Mottier Gowell, M. S., Orono. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 13 



THE FACULTY AND OTHER OFFICERS. 



Abram Winegardner Harris, Sc. D., Campus. 

President. 
Merritt Caldwell Fernald, Ph. D., Bennoch Street. 

Professor of Philosophy. 

♦Alfred Bellamy Aubert, M. S., Campus. 

Professor of Chemistry. 

Allen Ellington Rogers, M. A., College Street. 

Professor of Political Economy and History, 
and Professor of Constitutional Law. 
Walter Flint, M. E., College Street. 

Professor of Mechanical Engineering. 

James Monroe Bartlett, M. S., College Street. 

Chemist in the Experiment Station. 

Lucius Herbert Merrill, B. S., Bennoch Street. 

Professor of Biological Chemistry, and 
Chemist in the Experiment Station. 

Francis LeRoy Harvey, Ph. D., Forest Avenue. 

Professor of Natural History, and Entomol- 
ogist of the Experiment Station. 

James Norris Hart, C. E., M. S., Campus. 

Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. 

Fremont Lincoln Russell, B. S., V. S., Main Street. 

Professor of Biology, and Veterinarian of the 
Experiment Station. 

Welton Marks Munson, M. S., Main Street. 

Professor of Horticulture, and Horticulturist of 
the Experiment Station. 

* On leave. 



14 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Horace Melvyn Estabrooke, M. S., M. A., Main Street. 

Professor of English. 

James Stacy Stevens, Ph. D., Main Street. 

Professor of Physics. 

Gilbert Mottier Gowell, M. S., Campus. 

Professor of Animal Industry, and Agriculturist 
of the Experiment Station. 
Charles Dayton Woods, B. S., Main Street. 

Professor of Agriculture, and Director of the 
Experiment Station. 
Nathan Clifford Grover, B. S., C. E., Campus. 

Professor of Civil Engineering. 
George Enos Gardner, M. A., Bangor. 

Professor of Law, and Dean of the School of Law. 
Howard Scott Webb, M. E., E. E., North Main Street. 

Professor of Electrical Engineering. 
Karl Pomeroy Harrington, M. A., Campus. 

Professor of Latin. 

John Homer Huddilston, Ph. D., Main Street. 

Professor of Greek. 

Professor of Military Science. 

Wilbur Fisk Jackman, B. S., Ph. C, Mill Street. 

Assistant Professor of Pharmacy. 
Edwin Bryant Nichols, B. A., Campus. 

Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. 
Garnett Ryland, Ph. D., Campus. 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry. 

Ralph Kneeland Jones, B. S., Main Street. 

Librarian. 

Perley Walker, B. M. E., Campus. 

Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. 
Reginald Rusden Goodell, M. A., Main Street. 

Instructor in Modern Languages. 
Charles Partridge Weston, C. E., Campus. 

Instructor in Civil Engineering. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 15 

Allen Rogers, B. S., Campus. 

Instructor in Chemistry. 

William Emanuel Walz, M. A., LL. B., Bangor. 

Instructor in Law. 

Charles Hamlin, M. A., Bangor. 

Lecturer on Insolvency. 

Lucilius Alonzo Emery, M. A., LL. D., Ellsworth. 

Lecturer on Roman Law. 
Andrew Peters Wis well, B. A., Ellsworth. 

Lecturer on Evidence. 

Louis Carver Southard, M. S., Boston. 

Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence. 
Forest John Martin, LL. B., Bangor. 

Lecturer on Maine Practice. 
Hugo Clark, C. E., Bangor. 

Lecturer on Equity Pleading. 

Stanley John Steward, B. M. E., Mill Street. 

Foreman of the Shop. 

Lucius Jerry Shepard, B. S., Mill Street. 

Assistant in Agriculture in the Experiment Station. 
Ora Willis Knight, M.S., Bangor. 

Assistant Chemist in the Experiment Station. 

Arthur Robert Crathorne, B. S., Campus. 

Tutor in Mathematics. 

Herbert Grove Dorsey, M. S., Campus. 

Tutor in Physics. 
Andrew Jarvis Patten, B. S., Forest Avenue. 

Assistant Chemist in the Experiment Station. 
Harold Hayward Clark, B. M. E., Main Street. 

Tutor in Drawing. 
Arthur Wellington Price, B. A., Bangor. 

Assistant in English. 
Cyrenius Walter Crockett, B. S., Campus. 

Assistant in Chemistry. 
Archer Lewis Grover, B. M. E., Campus. 

Assistant in Electrical Engineering. 






l6 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Edward Raymond Mansfield, B. S., Bennoch Street. 

Assistant Chemist in the Experiment Station. 

Stanley Sidensparker, B. M. E., Campus. 

Assistant in Physics. 
Clinton Leander Small, B. S., Campus. 

Assistant in Chemistry. 

William Augustine Murray, B. C. E., Campus. 

Assistant in Civil Engineering. 
Oliver Otis Stover, B. S., Campus. 

Assistant in Natural History. 
Edwin Carleton Upton, B. S., Campus. 

Assistant in Modern Languages. 
* Georgia Thomas Burrows, Campus. 

Assistant in the Library, 
t Thirsa Burr Sands Campus. 

Assistant in the Library. 
Elizabeth Abbott Balentine, Campus. 

Secretary to the President, and Secretary of the 
Faculty. 

* Until December 31, 1899. f After January 1, 1900. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. IJ 



ADMISSION. 



Applicants for admission must pass the required examinations, 
or present satisfactory certificates of fitness, and file with the 
Treasurer a bond for $150 signed by two bondsmen, as security 
for the payment of t rm bills. A cash deposit covering the bills 
»f one term will be accepted in place of a bond. In the School 
of Law the fees must be paid in advance, and no bond or deposit 
is required. The University admits men and women, both resi- 
dents of Maine, and non-residents. 

Candidates for advanced standing are examined in the prepar- 
atory studies, and in those previously pursued by the classes they 
purpose to enter, or in equivalent studies. Certificates will 
be accepted for the preparatory work, but not for any part of 
the college work, unless done in a college. A student who has 
accomplished half of the preparatory course may be examined on 
that part, and receive credit. 

The attention of students preparing for the entrance examina- 
tions is called to the need of careful work in mathematics. 
A good preparation in algebra and geometry is most important 
for those who expect to enter engineering courses. Schools 
should give a part of the work in algebra and geometry, or a 
review of these subjects, during the last year. 

Persons, not candidates for a degree, who wish to take special 
studies, will be permitted to do so upon giving evidence of satis- 
factory preparation. If they subsequently desire to become 
candidates for a degree, or to take a regular course, they will be 
required t.o pass the entrance examinations. 

No examinations are required for admission to the short winter 
courses. 

College graduates, who wish to enter a technical course, will 
be admitted to the junior class without examination. Students 
in general college courses, who expect to pursue technical 
courses after graduation, should avail themselves of opportunities 



l8 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

for the study of mathematics, physics, chemistry, and drawing,, 
as a preparation for engineering courses ; and of physics, chem- 
istry, and drawing, for chemical and biological courses. 

Admission to the School of Law. — Graduates of a college, 
or of a preparatory school of good standing, will be admitted 
without examination. Other applicants must give satisfactory 
evidence of the necessary qualifications. These are fixed in each 
case on a consideration of its merits. 

Students from other law schools of good standing will be 
admitted to the appropriate classes in this school upon certifi- 
cate. Students from law offices will be admitted to advanced 
standing after passing a satisfactory examination upon the earlier 
subjects of the course. Members of the bar of any state will be 
admitted to the senior class without examination. 

Special students, not candidates for a degree, will be admitted 
without examination. 

ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS. 

Examinations are held at Orono, beginning on the day before 
the opening of each term, and on the day after commencement. 
Examinations will be held, if desired, in each county of the State. 
These examinations are held on the day after commencement, 
and persons desiring examinations at such places must notify 
the President not later than June I. 

To save expense to candidates, examination papers will be sent 
to any satisfactory person who will consent to conduct an exam- 
ination. The questions are to be submitted under the usual 
restrictions of a written examination, and the answers returned 
to the University accompanied by the indorsement of the exam- 
iner. Applications for such examinations must be made out or* 
blanks to be obtained from the secretary of the faculty. 

Candidates for the Classical Course are examined on — Lan- 
guage, English, Latin, Greek, and either French or German ; 
History, Roman, Greek ; Mathematics, Plane Geometry, Algebra. 

Candidates for the Latin- Scientific Course are examined 
on — Language, English, Latin, and either French or German ; 
History, Roman ; Mathematics, Plane Geometry, Algebra. 

Candidates for the Scientific Course are examined on — 
Language, English, and one year of a foreign language, either 
ancient or modern; History, One of the following, — General, 
Roman, Greek, English ; Mathematics, Plane Geometry, Alge- 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 19 

bra; Science, Two of the following,— Botany, Chemistry, Physi- 
cal Geography, Physics. 

Candidates for the Chemical, Agricultural (four years) - 
Preparatory Medical, and Pharmacy (four years) Courses 
are examined on — Language, English, and one year of a foreign 
language, either ancient or modern; Mathematics, Plane Geom- 
etry, Algebra; Science, Two of the following, — Botany, Chem- 
istry Physical Geography, Phypics. 

Candidates for the Civil Engineering, Mechanical Engi- 
neering, and Electrical Engineering Courses are examined 
on — Language, English, and one year of a foreign language, 
either ancient or modern ; Mathematics, Plane and Solid Geome- 
try, Algebra; Science, Two of the following, — Botany, Chem- 
istry, Physical Geography, Physics. 

Candidates for Short Courses in Agriculture (one year or 
more) are examined on — Elementary Subjects, Arithmetic, Eng- 
lish Grammar, Physiology; Language, English; History, United 
States ; Mathematics, Algebra through simple equations of the 
first degree; Science, One of the following, — Botany, Chemistry, 
Physical Geography, Physics. 

Candidates for the Short Course in Pharmacy (two years) 
are examined on — Elementary Subjects, Descriptive Geography, 
Arithmetic, English Grammar, Physiology; History, United 
States ; Mathematics, Algebra through simple equations of the 
first degree. 

Substitutes. — One year of Latin will be accepted as a substi- 
tute for one of the following groups: (a) Geography, Arith- 
metic, English Grammar, Physiology; (b) French or Ger- 
man; (c) One science. 

One year of French or German will be accepted as a substitute 
for one of the following groups: (a) Geography, Arithmetic, 
English Grammar, Physiology ; (b) One science. 

Other equivalents will be accepted for any of the requirements 
except Mathematics, Latin, or Greek. 

In consideration of the recent addition of one year of a foreign 
language, and of solid geometry, to the requirements, students 
who are not able to offer these subjects, but are otherwise pre- 
pared, will be admitted without them, and allowed to make them 
up after admission. This privilege will be withdrawn after 1902. 



20 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS. 

The stars indicate the studies required. 
For requirements of the School of Law see page 94. 



College of 


Arts and Sciences 


AGRICUL- 
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* 

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* 


* 
* 


Mathematics: 
Plane Geometry 


* 


* 








* 
> 


* 


*k 

* 


* 

*h 

* 




Science: a 

Botany ) 

Chemistry [ 

Physical Geog [ 


Elementary: a 
















* 























































a— One year of a foreign language, ancient or modern, will be accepted as a sub- 
stitute for all the elementary studies, or for one science. 6— English grammar 
only, c — One year of French or German. rf-One year of a foreign language, either 
ancient or modern. In consideration of the recent addition of this requirement, 
candidates who cannot satisfy it, but are otherwise well prepared, will be allowed 
to make it up as an extra study after admission. This privilege will be discon- 
tinued after 1902. e— One from general, Roman, Greek, or English history. /—See 
page hi. r/— Through simple equations of the first degree only, h— Two sciences, 
from the list of four, are required, i— One science, from the list of four, is required. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 21 



ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS. 
The following statements will show in detail the requirements 
in each subject. 

Language. 

English. — Grammar. The usual school course. Attention 
should be given to punctuation and the use ot capital letters. 

Reading and Practice. Each candidate will be required to pre- 
sent evidence of a general knowledge of the substance of the 
books mentioned below and to answer simple questions on the 
lives of their authors. The examination will usually be the writ- 
ing of one or two paragraphs on each of several topics. The 
treatment of these topics is designed to test the power of clear 
and accurate expression, and will call for only a general know- 
ledge of the substance of the books. In place of this test, the 
candidate may present an exercise book, certified by his instruc- 
tor, containing compositions or other written work done in con- 
nection with the reading of the books. 

In 1900, this part of the examination will be based upon : Dry- 
den's Palamon and Arcite ; Pope's Iliad, books I, VI, XXII, and 
XXIV; the Sir Roger de Coverley Papers in the Spectator; 
Goldsmith's The Vicar of Wakefield ; Scott's Ivanhoe ; De 
Quincey's The Flight of a Tartar Tribe; Cooper's The Last of 
the Mohicans ; Tennyson's The Princess ; Lowell's The Vision of 
Sir Launfal. 

In 1901 and 1902, it will be based upon : Shakespeare's Mer- 
chant of Venice; Pope's Iliad, books I, VI, XXII, and XXIV; 
the Sir Roger de Coverley Papers in the Spectator ; Goldsmith's 
The Vicar of Wakefield; Coleridge's The Ancient Mariner; 
Scott's Ivanhoe; Cooper's The Last of the Mohicans; Tennyson's 
The Princess ; Lowell's The Vision of Sir Launfal ; George 
Eliot's Silas Marner. 

In 1903, 1904, and 1905, it will be based upon : Shakespeare's 
Merchant of Venice and Julius Caesar ; the Sir Roger de Cover- 
ley Papers in the Spectator; Goldsmith's Vicar of Wakefield; 
Coleridge's Ancient Mariner; Scott's Ivanhoe; Carlyle's Essay 
on Burns ; Tennyson's Princess ; Lowell's Vision of Sir Launfal ; 
George Eliot's Silas Marner. 



22 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Study and Practice. This part of the examination presup- 
poses a careful study of the works named below. The examina- 
tion will be upon subject-matter, form, and structure; and will 
also test the candidate's ability to express his knowledge with 
clearness and accuracy. 

In 1900, this part of the examination will be based upon : 
Shakespeare's Macbeth ; Milton's Paradise Lost, books I and II ; 
Burke's Speech on Conciliation with America; Macaulay's 
Essays on Milton and Addison. 

In 1901 and 1902, it will be based upon : Shakespeare's Mac- 
beth ; Milton's L'Allegro, II Penseroso, Comus, and Lycidas ; 
Burke's Speech on Conciliation with America; Macaulay's Essays 
on Milton and Addison. 

In 1903, 1904, and 1905, it will be based upon : Shakespeare's 
Macbeth; Milton's Lycidas, Comus, L'Allegro, and II Penseroso; 
Burke's Speech on Conciliation with America ; Macaulay's 
Essays on Milton and on Addison. 

French. — The candidate offering French must have an 
accurate knowledge of the grammar, especially of the regular 
and irregular verbs ; an elementary knowledge of French compo- 
sition ; the ability to read at sight moderately difficult French 
prose. 

German. — The candidate offering German must have an 
accurate knowledge of the grammar; an elementary knowledge 
of German composition; the ability to read at sight moderately 
difficult German prose. 

Latin. — The grammar, including prosody ; Csesar's Gallic 
War, books I-IV; Cicero's four orations against Catiline, and 
those for Archias and for the Manilian Law ; Vergil's Eclogues 
and the Mnt\6., books I-VI ; the sight translation of Latin pas- 
sages of moderate difficulty; translation into Latin of simple 
English sentences, and easy narrative passages based on the 
prose authors read. For the last, a vocabulary of unusual words 
will be furnished. Equivalent readings will be accepted for those 
prescribed. 

Greek. — The grammar, including prosody; Xenophon's Anab- 
asis, books I-IV; Homer's Iliad, books I-II ; the sight translation 
of easy passages from Xenophon ; the translation into Greek of 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 23 

-easy passages based on the required books of the Anabasis. For 
the last, a vocabulary of unusual words will be furnished. 
Equivalent readings will be ace pted. 

History. 

General History. — A knowledge such as may be obtained 
from Myers's General History. 

Roman History. — A knowledge such as may be obtained from 
Allen's Short History of the Roman People, to the death of 
Marcus Aurelius. 

Greek History. — Pennell's, or Myers's History of Greece, to 
the capture of Corinth, 146 B. C. 

English History. — A knowledge such as may be obtained 
from Montgomery's History of England. 

United States History. — A knowledge such as may be 
obtained from Higginson's History of the United States. 

Mathematics. 
Plane Geometry. — The first five books of Wells's, or Went- 
worth's Geometry, or an equivalent. Numerical exercises, orig- 
inal propositions, and the neat and careful construction of figures 
should not be neglected. The examination will include some 
original propositions for demonstration or construction. 

Solid Geometry. — Books VI-IX of Wells's, or books VI-VIII 
of Wentworth's Geometry, or an equivalent. The examination 
will be planned to test the candidate's ability to apply the 
theorems to the computation of surfaces and volumes, as well as 
readiness in demonstration. Required only of candidates for the 
engineering courses. 

As this is a new requirement, and is not taught in all prepar- 
atory schools, students who cannot offer it, but are otherwise well 
prepared, will be allowed to take it as an extra study after admis- 
sion. This privilege will be withdrawn after 1902. 

Algebra. — The elements, equations of the first degree, radi- 
cals, quadratic equations, arithmetical and geometrical progres- 
sion. Candidates for special courses in agriculture or for the 
short course in pharmacy will be examined on no topics beyond 



24 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

simple equations of the first degree. A satisfactory preparation 
may be obtained from Greenleaf's Elementary, Newcomb's, 
Wells's Academic, or Wentworth's School Algebra. 

Science. 
Botany. — An elementary course which will bring the student 
into contact with plants. Gray's Lessons in Botany, Spaulding's 
Introduction to Botany, or Bergen's Elements of Botany, will 
serve as a satisfactory guide. 

Chemistry. — The necessary ground is covered by the follow- 
ing text-books: Fisher, Remsen, Roscoe (inorganic part), Shep- 
ard, Storer and Lindsay, Williams. 

Physical Geography. — A satisfactory preparation may be 
obtained from Appleton's Physical Geography. 

Physics. — A satisfactory treatment of this subject may be 
found in Avery's, Gage's or Cooky's Physics. 

Elementary Subjects. 

Descriptive Geography. — The usual school course. Required 
for short course in pharmacy only. 

Arithmetic — The usual school course, including the metric 
system of weights and measures. Required for the short courses 
only. 

Physiology. — Cells and tissues, skeleton, muscles, blood and 
circulation, respiration, nutrition and digestion, lymphatic system, 
excretory organs, nervous system, special senses, hygiene. Re- 
quired for the short courses only. 






UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 2$ 



CERTIFICATES OF FITNESS. 

Any preparatory school whose course of instruction covers in 
a satisfactory manner the requirements for admission may be 
placed upon the list of approved schools. Application for such 
approval should be made to the President of the University, and 
must be accompanied by a detailed statement of the course of 
study. 

Certificates for admission to the freshman class are accepted 
from graduates of approved schools, but will not be accepted 
from non-graduates except in extraordinary cases, and then only 
provided the candidate is expressly recommended for admission 
by the principal of the school from which he comes. Certificates 
must be made out on blanks furnished by the University. 

APPROVED SCHOOLS. Principal. 

Athol (Mass.) High School, F. C. Avery. 

Bangor High School, Henry K. White, M. A. 
Bar Harbor High School, Prescott Keyes, Jr., B. C. E. 

Bath High School, H. E. Cole, M. A. 

Belfast High School, W. R. Howard, B. S. 
Berwick Academy, South Berwick, F. Stanley Stebbins, B. A. 

Biddeford High School, Harry H. Burnham, M. A. 

Bowdoinham High School, R. F. Springer. 

Boynton High School, Eastport, Everett L. Getchell, B. A. 

Brewer High School, Harlan M. Bisbee, B. A. 

Bridge Academy, Dresden Mills, Alonzo A. Morelen, B. A. 

Bridgton Academy, North Bridgton, C. C. Spratt, B. A. 

Bridgton High School, J. E. Connor, B. A. 



26 UNIVEH£ITY OF MAINE. 

Bristol Academy, Taunton, Mass., Alfred Bowman Maggs, M. A. 
Brunswick High School, Charles Fish, M. A. 

Calais High School, Verne M. Whitman, M. A. 

Caribou High School, Bernard W. Owen, B. A. 

Cherryfield Academy, Benjamin Coffin, B. A. 

Coburn Classical Institute, Waterville, F. W. Johnson, M. A. 
Cony High School, Augusta, C. F. Cook, B. A. 

Cornish High School, Stephen Rounds. 

Corinna Union Academy, William F. Miner, B. A. 

Danforth High School, Varney A. Putnam. 

Deering High School, William M. Marvin, B. A. 

Dexter High School, W. S. Brown, B. A. 

Dover English High School, W. J. Rideout. 

East Corinth Academy, A. L. Dennison, B. A. 

East Maine Conference Seminary, Bucksport, J. F. Haley, M. A. 
Edward Little High School, Auburn, J. F. Moody, M. A. 

Ellsworth High School, Ernest H. Pratt, M. A. 

English High School, Boston, Mass., John F. Casey, M. A. 

Farmington High School, Charles M. Pennell, B. A. 

Fort Fairfield High School, William L. Bonney, M. A. 

Foxcroft Academy, Lyman K. Lee, B. A. 

Framingham (Mass.) Academy and High School, 

John H. Parsons, M. A. 
Freeport High School, Will O. Hersey, B. A. 

Gardiner High School, William L. Powers, M. A. 

George Stevens-Bluehill Academy, Bluehill, 

Charles W. Cutts, B. A. 
Gould's Academy, Bethel, F. E. Hanscom, M. A. 

Greeley Institute, Cumberland Center, Everett Peacock, B. A. 
Guilford High School, George W. Snow, M. A. 

Hallowell High School, Herbert W. Dutch, B. A. 

Hampden Academy, J. F. Philbrook, B. A. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 2-7 

Hebron Academy, W. E. Sargent, M. A. 

Higgins Classical Institute, Charleston, H. Warren Foss, B. A. 
Island Falls High School, Sans Lorenzo Merriman, B. A. 

Leavitt Institute and Training School, Turner Center, 

Leland A. Ross, B. A. 
Lewiston High School, G. H. Libby, B. A. 

Limington Academy, Charles L. Orton, B. A. 

Lincoln Academy, Newcastle, George H. Larrabee, M. A. 

Lisbon High School, Abner T. Hinckley, B. A. 

Lubec High School, Frank P. Wagg. 

Machias High School, D. Lyman Wormwood, B. A. 

Madison High School, Edward M. Tucker, B. A. 

Maine Central Institute, PittsHeld, O. H. Drake, M. A. 

Maine Wesleyan Seminary and Female College, 

Henry E. Trefethen, M. A. 
Milo High School, Ernest E. Morse, B. A. 

Monmouth Academy, W. S. Masterman. 

Monson Academy, W. S. Knowlton, M. A. 

North Brookfield (Mass.) High School, C. L. Judkins, B. A. 
North Yarmouth Academy, Yarmouth, Rev. B. P. Snow, M. A. 
Norway High School, Albert M. Rollins, B. A. 

Oakland High School, F. L. Tapley. 

Oldtown High School, Harry T. Watkins, B. A. 

Orono High School, S. H. Powell, M. A. 

Orange (Mass.) High School, Charles L. Simmons. 

Palmer (Mass.) High School, Alfred C. Thompson, B. A. 

Parsonsfield Seminary and Piper High School, 

North Parsonsfield, Elden D. Pratt, M. A. 

Patten Academy, H. N. Gardner, B. A. 

Pennell Institute, Gray, C. W, Pierce, M. A. 

Phillips High School, Hugh Pendexter. 

Phillips Limerick Academy, Limerick, William Harthorne. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



Portland High School, 
Plymouth (Mass.) High School, 
Richmond High School, 
Ricker Classical Institute, Houlton, 
Rockland High School, 
Rumford Falls High School, 



Albro E. Chase, B. A. 

Agnes W. Lindsey. 

E. C. Megguire, M. A. 

Arthur M. Thomas, M. A. 

L. E. Moulton, B. A. 

Charles W. Cary. 



Skowhegan High School and Bloomfield Academy, Skowhegan, 

F. G. Farrington, B. A. 



South Paris High School, 
South Portland High School, 
Thomaston High School, 
Thornton Academy, Saco, 
Topsham High School, 
Warren High School, 
Washington Academy, E. Machias, 
Waterville High School, 
Westbrook High School, 
Westbrook Seminary, Deering. 
Wilton Academy, 
Yarmouth High School, 



L. P. Gerrish, B. A. 

Ralph A. Parker, B. A. 

Albert S. Cole, B. A. 

Edwin P. Sampson, M. A. 

John A. Cone, B. A. 

F. E. Russell, M. A. 

A. Sherman Harriman, B. A. 

J. E. Nelson. 

Fred W. Freeman, M. A. 

O. H. Perry, B. A. 

Drew T. Harthorn, M. A. 

Herbert M. Moore, B. A. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 2Q 



DEPARTMENTS OF INSTRUCTION. 



ENGLISH. 

Professor Estabrooke; Mr. Price. 

Eh I. Declamations. — In the freshman year six declama- 
tions are required — three in the fall, and three in the spring. In 
the sophomore and junior years, five are required each year — 
three in the fall, and two in the spring. Professor Esta- 
brooke; Mr. Price. 

Eh 2. Themes. — In the sophomore year five themes, historical 
in subject, and each containing from i,ooo to 1,200 words, are 
required. In the junior year five themes are required, and in the 
senior year, two themes or debates. Professor Estabrooke; 
Mr. Price. 

Eh 3. Rhetoric — The classification of sentences ; analysis 
of the sentence with reference to punctuation, clearness, strength, 
and unity ; exercises in punctuation ; diction, with special refer- 
ence to purity, propriety, and precision of language; the para- 
graph; themes, including the narrowing of the subject, construc- 
tion of outline, etc. ; frequent exercises in extemporaneous 
writing; formal essays. 

The text-book is Genung's Outlines of Rhetoric. Five hours 
a fortnight. Fall term. Professor Estabrooke. 

Eh 4. Rhetoric — Extended study of narration and descrip- 
tion, argumentative composition, and persuasion ; construction 
of analytical outlines of selections from Burke, Webster, Macau- 
lay, and others ; practice in different kinds of composition ; exer- 
cises in extemporaneous writing. 

The text-book is A. S. Hill's Principles of Rhetoric. Five 
hours a fortnight. Spring term. Professor Estabrooke. 



30 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Eh 5. Anglo-Saxon. — Elements of Anglo-Saxon grammar; 
reading of easy prose and poetry. Constant reference is made 
to the relation of Anglo-Saxon to modern English. 

The text-book is Smith's Old English Grammar. Five hours 
a fortnight. Spring term. Professor Estabrooke. 

Eh 8. English Literature. — The text-book, Pancoast's Intro- 
duction to English Literature, is supplemented by frequent lec- 
tures, and by study in the library. A few masterpieces are 
studied in detail. Attention is given to historical and social 
conditions, and the students are required to prepare essays upon 
the characters and times studied. Five hours a fortnight. Fall 
term. Professor Estabrooke. 

Eh 9. English Literature. — A continuation of course 8. 
Five hours a fortnight. Spring term. Professor Estabrooke. 

Eh 10. English Literature. — In this course particular 
attention is paid to the development of the English novel and 
to the Lake poets. Five hours a fortnight. Fall term. Pro- 
fessor Estabrooke. 

Eh n. English Literature. — A continuation of course 10, 
including a study of the most important American authors of 
the present century. Five hours a fortnight. Spring term. 
Professor Estabrooke. 



MODERN LANGUAGES. 

Assistant Professor Nichols; Mr. Goodell; Mr. Upton. 

Ml 19. French. — An elementary course enabling the student 
to acquire the essentials of the grammar, and the ability to read 
moderately easy prose. 

The text-books are : Grandgent, Short French Grammar ; 
Super, French Reader; Labiche et Martin, La Poudre aux yeux; 
Dumas pere, La Tulipe noire ; About, Le Roi des montagnes ; 
Merimee, Colomba. Two hours a week. Fall term. Mr. 
Goodell. 






UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 31 

Ml 20. French. — A continuation of course 19. Two hours 
a week. Spring term. Mr. Goodell. 

Ml 21. French. — Augier, Le Gendre de M. Poirier; Daudet, 
Choix d'extraits ; Balzac, Le Cure de Tours ; Coppee, Le Pater ; 
Thiers, L'Expedition de Bonaparte en Egypte ; Hugo, Quatre- 
vingt-treize ; Francois, French Composition. Two hours a week. 
Fall term. Mr. Goodell. 

Ml 22. French. — A continuation of course 21. Two hours a 
week. Spring term. Mr. Goodell. 

Ml 1. French. — This course is equivalent to courses 19 and 
20. Four hours a week. Fall term. Mr. Goodell. 

Ml 2. French. — This course is equivalent to courses 21 and 
22. Four hours a week. Spring term. Mr. Goodell. 

Ml 3. French. — Crane, Le Romantisme frangais ; Dumas fils, 
La Question d'argent ; Zola, La Debacle; Daudet, Morceaux 
choisis ; Fasnacht, French Composition. Five hours a fortnight. 
Fall term. Mr. Goodell. 

Ml 4. French. — A continuation of course 3. Five hours a 
fortnight. Spring term. Mr. Goodell. 

Ml 15. French Literature. — French literature of the six- 
teenth and seventeenth centuries. The more important authors 
will be read. Lectures. Collateral readings and composition. 
Elective for those who have completed course 4. Five hours a 
fortnight. Given in the fall term of even years. Professor 
Nichols. 

Ml 16. French Literature. — A continuation of course 15. 
Five hours a fortnight. Given in the spring term of odd years. 
Professor Nichols. 

Ml 17. French Literature. — French Literature of the 
eighteenth and nineteenth centuries. The more important 
authors will be read. Lectures. Collateral readings and com- 



2,2 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

position. Elective for those who have completed course 4. Five 
hours a fortnight. Given in the fall term of odd years. Profes- 
sor Nichols. 

Ml 18. French Literature. — A continuation of course 17. 
Five hours a fortnight. Given in the spring term of even 
years. Professor Nichols. 

Ml 13. Old French. — Paris, Extraits de la Chanson de 
Roland ; Constans, Chrestomathie de l'ancien frangais. Lec- 
tures. Assigned readings and essays required. Five hours a 
fortnight. Fall term. Professor Nichols. 

Ml 14. Old French. — A continuation of course 13. 

Five hours a fortnight. Spring term. Professor Nichols. 

Ml 9. Spanish. — This course is designed to give a reading 
knowledge of Spanish. Elective for those who have completed 
course 2. 

The text-books are : Edgren, Spanish Grammar ; Ramsey, 
Spanish Reader ; Jose de Larras, Partir a Tiempo ; Breton de los 
Herreros, La Independencia ; Galdos, Dona Perfecta. Five 
hours a fortnight. Given in the fall term of even years. 
Professor Nichols. 

Ml 10. Spanish. — A continuation of course 9. Five hours 
a fortnight. Given in the spring term of odd years. Professor 
Nichols. 

Ml 11. Italian. — This course is designed to give a reading 
knowledge of Italian. Elective for those who have completed 
course 2. 

The text-books are : Grandgent, Italian Grammar ; De Amicis, 
Cuore ; Goldoni, Un curioso Accidente ; Manzoni, I promessi 
Sposi. Five hours a fortnight. Given in the fall term of odd 
years. Professor Nichols. 

Ml 12. Italian. — A continuation of course 11. 
Five hours a fortnight. Given in the spring term of even 
years. Professor Nichols. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 33 

Ml 23. German. — An introductory course covering the ele- 
ments of the grammar, and moderately easy prose reading. 

The text-books are: Harris, German Lessons; Guerber, 
Marchen und Erzahlungen; Heyse, L'Arrabbiata ; Storm, Im- 
mensee ; Hauff", Das kalte Herz ; Baumbach, Die Nonne ; Hat- 
field, Materials for German Composition. Two hours a week. 
Fall term. Professor Nichols ; Professor Huddilston. 

Ml 24. German. — A continuation of course 23. Two hours a 
week. Spring term. Professor Nichols ; Professor Huddil- 
ston. 

Ml 25. German. — Schiller, Wilhelm Tell; Lessing, Minna 
von Barnhelm ; Keller, Bilder aus der deutschen Litteratur ; 
Brandt and Day, German Scientific Readings ; Freytag, Aus dem 
Jahrhundert des grossen Krieges. Two hours a week. Fall 
term. Professor Nichols. 

Ml 26. German. — A continuation of course 25. Two hours 
a week. Spring term. Professor Nichols. 

Ml 5. German. — This course is equivalent to courses 23 and 
24. Four hours a week. Fall term. Professor Nichols. 

Ml 6. German. — This course is equivalent to courses 25 and 
26. Four hours a week. Spring term. Professor Nichols. 

Ml 7. German. — Lessing, Emilia Galotti ; Schiller, Maria 
Stuart ; Goethe, Faust ; Helmholz, Goethe's naturwissenschaft- 
liche Arbeiten. Five hours a fortnight. Fall term. Mr. 
Goodell. 

Ml 8. German. — A continuation of course 7. Five hours a 
fortnight. Spring term. Mr. Goodell. 

Ml 27. German. — This course is equivalent to course 6. 
Four hours a week. Fall term. Professor Nichols. 

Ml 28. German. — This course is equivalent to courses 7 and 
8. Four hours a zveek. Fall term. Mr. Goodell. 



34 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

LATIN. 
Professor Harrington. 

Lt i. Livy and Cicero. — Livy, History of Rome, Books XXI 
and XXII ; Cicero, De Senectute ; Latin composition based upon 
the authors read. Four hours a week. Fall term. 

Lt 2. Horace. — Selections from the Satires, Epistles, Epodes 
and Odes; classical mythology. Four hours a week. Spring 
term. 

Lt 3. Plautus and Terence. — The Captivi, Trinummus, or 
Menaechmi of Plautus ; the Andria, Adelphce, or Phormio of 
Terence ; lectures on the development of Roman comedy. Five 
hours a fortnight. Fall term. 

Lt 4. Cicero and Tacitus. — Selected letters of Cicero ; the 
Agricola and Germania of Tacitus. Five hours a fortnight. 
Spring term. 

Lt 5. Pliny and Tacitus. — Selected letters of Pliny, the 
younger ; readings in the Annals of Tacitus ; studies in Silver 
Latinity. Five hours a fortnight. Given in the fall term of odd 
years. 

Lt 6. Roman Lyric Poetry. — Selections from Catullus, 
Horace, and the Latin hymns of the Christian church ; original 
research. Five hours a fortnight. Given in the spring term of 
even years. 

Lt 7. The Roman Elegiac Poets. — Selections from Catullus, 
Tibullus, Propertius, and Ovid ; original research. Five hours 
a fortnight. Given in the fall term of even years. 

Lt 8. The Roman Elegiac Poets. — A continuation of course 
7. Five hours a fortnight. Given in the spring term of odd 
years. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 35 

Lt 9. Roman Satire. — Selections from Ennius, Lucilius, 
Varro, Horace, Persius, Juvenal, Petronius ; original research. 
Five hours a fortnight. Given in the fall term of odd years. 

Lt 10. Roman Satire. — A continuation of course 9. Five 
hours a fortnight. Given in the spring term of even years. 

Lt 11. Roman Philosophy. — Lucretius (selections) ; Cicero 
(selections from the Academica, De Officiis, Tusculan Disputa- 
tions, De Finibus, De Natura Deorum) ; Seneca (De Provi- 
dentia, De Vita Beata) ; lectures on the history and development 
of ancient philosophy ; original research. Five hours a fortnight. 
Given in the fall term of even years. 

Lt 12. Roman Philosophy. — A continuation of course 11. 
Five hours a fortnight. Given in the spring term of odd years. 

Lt 13. Roman Literature. — General introduction to the sub- 
ject; illustrative class-room readings; a choice of one of five 
courses of collateral reading of Roman authors. Five hours a 
fortnight. Given in the fall term of even years. 

Lt 14. Roman Literature. — A continuation of course 13. 
Five hours a week. Given in the spring term of odd years. 

Lt 15. Roman Rhetoric and Oratory. — Quintilian (selec- 
tions from the Institutes of Oratory) ; Tacitus (Dialogus de 
Oratoribus) ; Cicero (selections from the Brutus, De Oratore, 
Orator) ; a study of sample orations of Cicero, and of some of 
the fragments of Roman oratory. Five hours a fortnight. 
Given in the fall term of odd years. 

Lt 16. Roman Rhetoric and Oratory. — A continuation of 
course 15. Five hours a fortnight. Given in the spring term of 
even years. 

Lt 17. Roman Topography. — Lectures on the development of 
the city of Rome and the present condition of its ancient ruins, 
preceded by a glance at the geography of the Italian peninsula. 
Illustrated by maps, photographs, and stereopticon views. One 
hour a week. Given in the fall term of even years. 



36 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Lt 18. Roman Private Life. — Text-book work, supplemented 
by collateral reading and lectures upon some of the more im- 
portant and interesting customs and institutions of Roman 
every-day life. One hour a week. Given in the spring term of 
odd years. 

Lt 19. Latin Writing. — Advanced exercises in the transla- 
tion of English into Latin with special reference to style. One 
hour a week. Given in the fall term of odd years. 

Lt 20. Roman Epigraphy. — The principles of the science, and 
the interpretation of selected inscriptions. One hour a week. 
Given in the spring term of even years. 



GREEK. 
Professor Huddilston. 

Gk 1. Xenophon. — Hellenica, Books I-IV. Study of syntax, 
and daily exercises in writing, based upon the text. Four hours 
a week. Fall term. 

Gk 2. Homer. — Odyssey, Books VI-X, and XII. The reading 
of the remaining books, in English translation, is required ; 
assigned readings on the history of Greek poetry, "the Homeric 
question," and Homeric antiquities. Four hours a week. 
Spring term. 

Gk 3. Attic Orators. — Some of the shorter orations of 
Demosthenes ; selections from the minor Attic orators ; parallel 
reading on the history of Greek prose literature, and the public 
economy and social life of Athens. Five hours a fortnight. 
Fall term. 

Gk 4. Greek Tragedy. — Euripides's Medea and Sophocles's 
CEdipus Rex ; required reading on the history of the Greek tragic 
drama. Five hours a fortnight. Spring term. 

Gk 5. Thucydides. — Book I. Assigned reading in Herodotus, 
and a comparative study of the three great historians of Greece. 
Five hours a fortnight. Fall term. Open to those who have 
taken courses 1 and 3. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 27 

Gk 6. Aristophanes. — The Clouds and the Knights ; lectures 
and collateral reading on the development of Greek comedy. 
Five hours a fortnight. Spring term. Open to students who 
have taken courses 2 and 4. 

Gk 7. Plato. — Selected dialogues. Lectures on the history of 
Greek philosophy with special reference to Plato and Aristotle. 
Five hours a fortnight. Fall term. Open to those who have 
taken courses 3 and 5. 

Gk 8. Pindar. — The Olympian and Pythian Odes; parallel 
reading on the history of Greek lyric poetry. Five hours a fort- 
night. Spring term. 

Gk 9. Greek Sculpture. — Lectures, illustrated by photo- 
graphs and lantern slides. This course does not pre- 
suppose a knowledge of Greek, and is intended to serve as a 
general introduction to Greek fine arts. The interdependence of 
the arts and their relation to the life of the Greeks, as well as 
their relation to the world's subsequent art, receives consider- 
able attention. Five hours a fortnight. Given in the fall term 
of odd years. Open to all students in the University. 

Gk 10. Greek Sculpture. — A continuation of course 9 with 
a more particular study of Greek architecture. Five hours a 
fortnight. Given in the spring term of even years. 

Gk 11. New Testament Greek. — This course is intended for 
those who have no acquaintance with ancient languages, and, 
with course 12, is expected to give considerable facility in reading 
the narrative portions of the Greek Testament. It neither takes 
the place of preparatory Greek, nor counts toward a degree in 
the Classical course. It is open to all students except freshmen. 
Five hours a fortnight. Fall term. 

Gk 12. New Testament Greek. — A continuation of course 
11. Reading of the Gospels of John and Matthew; syntax. 
Five hours a fortnight. Spring term. 



38 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Gk 13. Greek Private Life.— Lectures, illustrated with lan- 
tern slides and photographs. Five hours a fortnight. Fall term. 
Open to all students in the University. 

PHILOSOPHY. 

Professor Fernald. 

PI 1. Psychology. — Among the topics considered are sensa- 
tion, structure and functions of the brain, conditions of neural 
activity, consciousness, attention, conception, discrimination, 
association, memory, imagination, perception, reasoning, instinct, 
emotions and sentiments, will as volition, will as choice, and will 
in relation to character. 

The text-book is James's Psychology (Briefer Course.) Five 
hours a fortnight. Fall term. 

PI 2. Logic. — The object of this course is to give the student 
a just appreciation of the functions of language as a means of 
expressing thought, and a familiarity with the principles of 
deductive and inductive reasoning. The student is given fre- 
quent drills in the application of logical principles. 

The text-book is Ryland's Logic. Five hours a fortnight. 
Spring term. 

PI 3. History of Philosophy. — The text-book is Weber's 
History of Philosophy. Five hours a fortnight. Fall term. 
Professor Rogers. 

PI 4. Pedagogy. — The principles of psychology applied to the 
art of teaching. The order in which the several powers of the 
mind become active, their relative activity and development at 
successive school periods. The principles and methods of teach- 
ing ; oral instruction and the study of books ; the recitation, its 
objects and methods; methods of testing, by questions, by topics; 
examinations ; psychical facts applied to moral training. Five 
hours a fortnight. Fall term. 

PI 5. Comparative Psychology. The psychology of man and 
the higher animals compared. A study of other minds than 
ours with reference to sense-experience, instinct and intelli- 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 39 

gence, association of ideas, memory, perception of relations, the 
power to reason, and the emotions. Five hours a fortnight. 
Offered in the spring term of even years. Open to juniors and 
seniors. 

PI 6. Psychology, Advanced Course. — Besides special topics 
in general psychology, this course is designed to include a dis- 
cussion of such phenomena as sleep and dreams, the hypnotic 
state, thought transference, illusions and hallucinations. Five 
hours a fortnight. Offered in the spring term of odd years. 
Open to juniors and seniors. 

CIVICS AND HISTORY. 

Professor Rogers. 

Cv i. General History. — The text-book is Schwill's History 
of Modern Europe. Five hours a fortnight. Spring term. 

Cv 2. English History. — The text-book is Green's Shorter 
History of the English People. Five hours a fortnight. Spring 
term. 

Cv 3. American History. — Lectures, supplemented by top- 
ical investigation and study. 

The text-book is Burgess's Middle Period. Two hours a 
week. Spring term. 

Cv 4. The Philosophy of History. — The literature, learn- 
ing, political and economic conditions of the great historic 
nations, and the growth of their institutions. 

The text-book, Duruy's History of the Middle Ages, is sup- 
plemented by lectures and topical studies. Five hours a fort- 
night. Given in the fall term of even years. 

Cv 13. Political Economy. — Instruction is given by lectures. 
Topical readings and investigations are required. Five hours a 
fortnight. Fall term. 

Cv 14. Political Economy. — A continuation of course 13. 
Five hours a fortnight. Spring term. 



40 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Cv 15. Constitutional Law and History. — An outline of 
Anglo-Saxon institutions, the development of the English Con- 
stitution, the growth and political conditions of the American 
colonies, the Articles of Confederation, the adoption of the Con- 
stitution, and the comparative study of the Federal and the State 
Constitutions from the historical and legal standpoints. 

The text-book is Rogers's Our System of Government. Five 
hours a fortnight. Fall term. 

Cv 16. Constitutional Law and History. — A continuation 
of course 15. Five hours a fortnight. Spring term. 

Cv 10. Municipal Law. — Lectures on the general principles 
of contracts, sales, notes, bills, conveyancing, agency, bailments, 
and insurance. One hour a week. Spring term. 

Cv 11. International Law. — The text-book is Lawrence's 
International Law. Five hours a fortnight. Given in the fall 
term of odd years. 

Cv 12. Library Work. — The aim of this work is to familiar- 
ize the student with the literature of history and economics and 
to teach him to make critical and independent investigation of 
questions connected with these subjects, i Five hours a fort- 
night. Spring term. 



LAW. 

Lw 1. Contracts. — The text-book is Huffcut and Woodruff's 
Cases on Contract. Four hours a week. Fall term. Professor 
Gardner. 

Lw 2. Contracts. — A continuation of course 1. 

Four hours a week. Winter term. Professor Gardner. 

Lw 3. Torts. — The text-book is Ames and Smith's Cases on 
Torts. 

Four hours a week. Fall term. Mr. Walz. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 41 

Lvv 4. Torts. — A continuation of course 3. 
Three hours a week. Winter term. Mr. Walz. 

Lw 5. Torts. — A continuation of course 4. 
Two hours a week. Spring term. Mr. Walz. 

Lw 6. History and Elements of Law. — Lectures. 
One hour a week. Fall term. Professor Rogers. 

Lw 7. Real Property. — The text-book is Tiedeman on Real 
Property. 
Four hours a week. Fall term. Professor Gardner. 

Lw 8. Real Property. — A continuation of course 7. 
Three hours a week. Winter term. Professor Gardner. 

Lw 9. Agency. — The text-book is Huffcut's Cases on Agencj. 
Two hours a week. Winter' term. Mr. Walz. 

Lw 10. Bankruptcy. — Lectures. 

One hour a week. Winter term. Mr. Hamlin. 

Lw 11. Bankruptcy. — A continuation of course 10. 
One hour a week. Spring term. Mr. Hamlin. 

Lw 12. Criminal Law. — The text-book is Beale's Cases on 
Criminal Law. 
Four hours a week. Spring term. Mr. Walz. 

Lw 13. Quasi Contracts. — The text-book not selected. 
Two hours a week. Spring term. Professor Gardner. 

Lw 14. Common Law Pleading. — Lectures. 
Three hours a week. Spring term. Mr. Martin. 

Lw 15. Equity. — The text-books are Bispham on Equity- 
Jurisprudence, and Shepard's Illustrative Cases in Equity. Four 
hours a iveek. Fall term. Mr. Walz. 



42 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Lw 16. Equity Jurisprudence. — A continuation of course 15. 
Four hours a week. Winter term. Mr. Walz. 

Lw 17. Evidence. — The text-book is Thayer's Cases on Evi- 
dence. 
Four hours a week. Fall term. Professor Gardner. 

Lw 18. Evidence. — A continuation of course 17. 

Three hours a week. Winter term. Professor Gardner. 

Lw 19. Private Corporations. — The text-book is Cummings's 
Cases on Private Corporations. 
Four hours a week. Fall term. Professor Gardner. 

Lw 20. Private Corporations. — A continuation of course 19. 
Two hours a week. Winter term. Professor Gardner. 

Lw 21. Real Property. — The text-book is Finch's Cases on 
the Law of Property in Law. 

Three hours a week. Fall term. Mr. Walz. 

Lw 22. Real Property. — A continuation of course 21. 
Three hours a week. Winter term. Mr. Walz. 

Lw 23. Constitutional Law. — The text-book is Boyd's 
Cases. 
Two hours a week. Winter term. Professor Rogers. 

Lw 24. Domestic Relations. — The text-book is Elwell's 
Leading Cases. 

Two hours a week. Winter term. Professor Gardner. 

Lw 25. Wills and Administration. — The text-book is Chap- 
lin's Cases on Wills. 

Four hours a week. Spring term. Professor Gardner. 

Lw 26. Partnership. — The text-book is Ames's Cases on 
Partnership. Four hours a week. Spring term. Mr. Walz. 

Lw 27. Equity Pleading. — Lectures. Two hours a week. 
Spring term. Mr. Clark. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 43 

L\v 28. Roman Law. — Lectures. 

One hour a week. Spring term. Judge Emery. 

Lw 29. Evidence. — Lectures. 

The time is not fixed. Judge Wiswell. 

Lw 30. Medical Jurisprudence. — Lectures. 

Two hours a fortnight. Winter term. Mr. Southard. 

Lw 31. Medical Jurisprudence. — A continuation of course 
30. Two hours a fortnight. Spring term. Mr. Southard. 



MATHEMATICS AND ASTRONOMY. 
Probessor Hart ; President Harris ; Mr. Crathorne. 

Ms 1. Solid Geometry. — Solid and spherical geometry, 
including the mensuration of solids, and original demonstrations. 

The text-book is Gore's Solid Geometry. Five hours a week 
for eight weeks. Spring term. Mr. Crathorne. 

Ms 18. Algebra. — Review of quadratic equations and of the 
binomial theorem with integral, fractional, and negative expo- 
nents ; variation ; progression ; convergence and divergence of 
series ; undetermined coefficients ; partial fractions ; permutations 
and combinations ; probability ; logarithms ; exponential and 
logarithmic series ; computation of logarithms ; the theory of 
equations. 

The text-book is Wells's College Algebra, Part 2. Five hours a 
week. Fall term. Professor Hart ; President Harris ; Mr. 
Crathorne. 

Ms 4. Plane Trigonometry. — The text-book is Phillips and 
Strong's Trigonometry. Five hours a week for ten weeks. 
Spring term. Professor Hart; Mr. Crathorne. 

Ms 19. Spherical Trigonometry. — A continuation of course 
4, with additional problems and applications to spherical trigo- 
nometry. Five hours a week for eight weeks. Spring term. 
Professor Hart. 



44 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Ms 5. Analytical Geometry. — A brief study of the point, 
right line, and conic sections. 

The text-book is Wentworth's Analytic Geometry. Five hours 
a fortnight. Spring term. Mr. Crathorne. 

Ms 6. Analytical Geometry. — A more extended course. The 
straight line and conic sections, including polar and oblique 
coordinates ; the equation of the second degree ; introduction to 
solid analytical geometry. 

The text-book is Nichols's Analvtic Geometry. Five hours a 
week. Fall term. Professor Ferna : ; Mr. Crathorne. 

Ms 7. Calculus. — Differentiation; integration by funda- 
mental formulas ; integration regarded as a summation ; definite 
integrals. 

The text-book is Lambert's Differential and Integral Calculus. 
Five hours a week. Spring term. Professor Hart; Professor 
Fernald. 

Ms 8. Calculus. — Applications of differential calculus ; appli- 
cations of integral calculus. 

The text-book is Lambert's Differential and Integral Calculus. 
Five hours a fortnight. Fall term. Professor Hart. 

Ms 9. Descriptive Astronomy. — The text-book is supple- 
mented by informal lectures, and illustrated by lantern slides, 
the Trouvelot drawings of celestial objects, and work in the 
observatory. 

The text-book is Young's Elements of Astronomy. Five hours 
a fortnight. Spring term. Professor Hart. 

Ms 10. Practical Astronomy. — Problems in the conversion 
of time, the determination of terrestrial latitudes and longi- 
tudes, and the establishment of meridian lines. The instruments 
used are the sextant, artificial horizon, portable chronome- 
ter, theodolite, and vertical circle. Five hours a fortnight. 
Spring term. Professor Hart. 

Ms 11. Advanced Algebra. — Determinants and the solution 
of higher equations. Five hours a fortnight. Spring term. 
Mr. Crathorne. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 45 

Ms 12. Advanced Integral Calculus. — A course based upon 
Byerly's Integral Calculus. Five hours a fortnight. Given in 
the fall term of odd years. Professor Hart. 

Ms 13. Advanced Integr, - Calculus. — A continuation of 
course 12. Five hours a fortnight. Given in the spring term of 
even years. Professor Hart. 

Ms 20. Solid Analytical Geometry. — Lectures based on C. 
Smith's Solid Geometry. Five hours a fortnight. Given in the 
fall term of even years. P lessor Hart. 

Ms 15. Differential Equations. — The text-book is Murray's 
Differential Equations. Five hours a fortnight. Given in the 
spring term of odd years. Professor Hart. 

Ms 16. Practical Astronomy. — The theory and use of the 
sextant, universal instrument, transit, and zenith telescope. 
Five hours a fortnight. Given in the fall term of odd years. 
Professor Hart. 

Ms 17. Practical Astronomy. — A continuation of course 16. 
Five hours a week. Given in the spring term of even years. 
Professor Hart. 



PHYSICS. 

Professor Stevens ; Mr. Dorsey ; Mr. Sidensparker. 

Ps 1. General Physics. — Lectures on the dynamics of sol- 
ids, liquids and gases ; sound and light ; experiments before the 
class ; problems. Five hours a week. Fall term. Professor 
Stevens. 

Ps 2. General Physics. — A continuation of course 1 ; heat 
and electricity. Five hours a fortnight. Spring term. Profes- 
sor Stevens. 

Ps 12. General Physics. — A course covering the ground of 
course 1, with more attention to the experimental and historical 
aspects and less to the mathematical. 



46 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



The text-book is Gage's Principles of Physics. Five hours a 
fortnight. Fall term. Mr. Dorsey. 

Ps 13. General Physics. — A continuation of course 12. 
Five hours a fortnight. Spring term. Mr. Dorsey. 

Ps 3. Elementary Physics. — A non-mathematical course, 
covering the ground of course 1. The recitations are supple- 
mented by lectures and experimental demonstrations. 

The text-book is Dolbear's Natural Philosophy. Five hours a 
fortnight. Fall term. Mr. Dorsey. 

Ps 4. Elementary Physics. — A continuation of course 3. 
Two hours a week. Spring term. Mr. Dorsey. 

Ps 5. Laboratory Physics. — The subjects usually included 
in an under-graduate course. Special attention is given to the 
reduction of observations, and the tabulation of results. 

Nichols's Laboratory Manual is made the basis of most of the 
experiments, t Five hours a week. Spring term. Professor. 
Stevens ; Mr. Dorsey ; Mr. Sidensparker. 

Ps 6. Laboratory Physics. — A brief course for students in 
the short course in pharmacy. tTwo hours a fortnight. Spring 
term. Mr. Sidensparker. 

Ps 7. Advanced Optics. — Lectures in continuation of course 
1, based chiefly upon Preston's Light. Five hours a fortnight. 
Spring term. Professor Stevens. 

Ps 8. Advanced Physics. — One course in mathematical 
physics is offered each year. For this year the text-book is 
Merriman's Least Squares. Five hours a fortnight. Fall term. 
Professor Stevens. 



Ps 9. Laboratory Physics. — General laboratory work in 
continuation of course 5. t Five hours a week. Fall term. 
Professor Stevens. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 47 

Ps io. Laboratory Physics. — Advanced laboratory work in 
optics, in continuation of course 9. t Five hours a week. Spring 
term. Professor Stevens. 

Ps 11. Electrical Measurement and Testing. — The meas- 
urement of resistance, potential, current and capacity; the test- 
ing of galvanometers, etc. The charge for this course is $2.50. 
t Four hours a week. Fall term. Mr. Dorsey. 

Ps 14. Electrical Measurement and Testing. — Additional 
work in the subjects offered in course 11, with lectures on the 
mathematical theory of electrical instruments. The charge for 
this course is $1.00. One hour a week. Fall term. Professor 
Stevens, t Three hours a week. Fall term. Mr. Dorsey. 

Ps 15. Laboratory Physics. — A special course, open to 
students who have completed courses 9, 10, and 11. Some sub- 
ject is assigned for original investigation, or the work of a pub- 
lished research is repeated, t Five hours a zveek. Fall term. 
Professor Stevens. 

Ps 16. Laboratory Physics. — A continuation of course 15. 
t Five hours a week. Spring term. Professor Stevens. 

DRAWING. 
Professor Grover; Mr. Weston; Mr. Clark. 

Dr. 1. Drawing. — Free-hand work in perspective and model 
drawing; lettering. 

t Five hours a week. Fall term. Mr. Clark. 

Dr 2. Mathematical Drawing. — The plotting of functions, 
and the solution of equations by the graphic method. 

The text-book is Harris and Hart's Lessons in Mathematical 
Drawing, t Three hours a week for thirteen weeks. Fall and 
spring terms. Mr. Clark. 

Dr 3. Mechanical Drawing. — Instruction and practice in 
the care and use of drawing instruments, in the drawing of 
geometrical problems, and in the use of water colors. The text- 
book is Faunce's Mechanical Drawing. 

t Five hours a week. Spring term. Mr. Clark. 



48 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Dr 4. Mechanical Drawing. — Problems in shades and 
shadows, and dimension drawing. 

The text-book is Faunce's Mechanical Drawing, t Five hours 
a week. Fall term. Mr. Clark. 

Dr 5. General Drawing. — Isometric and cabinet projections, 
perspective, and the preparation of working drawings. Lectures 
and exercises in the drawing room. 

t Twelve hours a week for five weeks. Spring term. Mr. 
Weston. 

Dr 6. Descriptive Geometry. — Elementary problems ; tan- 
gents, intersection of planes, cylinders, cones, spheres, etc. The 
time is divided equally between the recitation room and drawing 
room. 

The text-book is Church's Descriptive Geometry. Five hours 
a fortnight. Fall term. Mr. Weston ; Mr. Clark. 

Dr 7. Descriptive Geometry. — A continuation of course 6. 
Three hours a fortnight. Spring term. Mr. Weston ; Mr. 
Clark. 

Dr 8. Stereotomy. — The application of the methods of 
descriptive geometry to the preparation of drawings for retain- 
ing walls, bridge abutments, piers, arches, etc. 

t Twelve hours a week for five weeks. Spring term. Mr. 
Weston. 

CHEMISTRY. 

Professor Aubert; Assistant Professor Ryland; Mr. Rogers; 
Mr. Crockett ; Mr. Small. 

Ch 1. General Chemistry. — Recitations and lectures on the 
general principles of chemistry, illustrated by charts, experi- 
ments, etc. 

The text-book is Remsen's Inorganic Chemistry. Five hours 
a fortnight. Fall term. Mr. Rogers. 

Ch 2. General Chemistry. — A continuation of course I. 
Five hours a fortnight. Spring term. Mr. Rogers. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 49 

Ch 3. Laboratory Chemistry. — The preparation of the more 
common elements and inorganic compounds, and the study of 
their properties. 

The text-book is Remsen and Randall's Chemical Experi- 
ments, t Two hours a week. Fall term. Mr. Crockett. 

Ch 4. Laboratory Chemistry. — Elementary qualitative anal- 
ysis. 

t Two hours a week. Spring term. Mr. Crockett. 

Ch 5. Inorganic Chemistry. — Lectures and recitations, illus- 
trated by specimens. 

The text-book is Joannis's Cours elementaire de chimie, Vols. 
1 and 2. Five hours a fortnight. Fall term. Professor Ryland. 

Ch 6. Inorganic Chemistry. — A continuation of course 5. 
Five hours a fortnight. Spring term. Professor Ryland. 

Ch 7. Organic Chemistry. — The marsh gas series. Lectures 
and recitations, illustrated by specimens. 

The text-book is Remsen's Organic Chemistry. Five hours a 
fortnight. Fall term. Professor Ryland. 

Ch 8. Organic Chemistry. — The unsaturated compounds and 
the benzene series. 

The text-book is Remsen's Organic Chemistry. Five hours a 
fortnight. Spring term. Professor Ryland. 

Ch 10. Chemical Reading. — Study and translation of foreign 
works. One hour a week. Fall term. Professor Ryland. 

Ch 11. Laboratory Processes. — Laboratory methods and 
processes used in the arts. Five hours a fortnight. Spring 
term. Professor Ryland. 

Ch 12. Organic Chemicals. — The preparation and purifica- 
tion of typical organic substances. 

Remsen's Organic Chemistry is used for reference, t Five 
hours a week. Fall term. Professor Ryland. 

Ch 14. Qualitative Analysis. — The determination and the 
separation of the constituents of inorganic substances, and the 
study of the reactions involved in these processes. 



50 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

The text-book is Noyes's Qualitative Analysis. The time 
varies; it is stated in the tables. Mr. Rogers. 

Ch 15. Qualitative Analysis. — The examination of mix- 
tures of salts and the determination of their components. 

The text-book is Noyes's Qualitative Analysis. The time- 
varies; it is stated in the tables. Mr. Rogers. 

Ch 16. Quantitative Analysis. — Gravimetric determina- 
tions. 

The text-book is Appleton's Quantitative Analysis. The time 
varies; it is stated in the tables. Mr. Small. 

Ch 18. Quantitative Analysis. — Analysis of complex alloys, 
minerals, etc. 

The text-book is Clowes and Coleman's Quantitative Analy- 
sis. The time varies; it is stated in the tables. Fall term. 
Professor Ryland. 

Ch 19. Volumetric Analysis and Assaying. — Acidimetry r 
alkalimetry, oxydimetry; gold and silver assaying. 

The text-book is Clowes and Coleman's Quantitative Analysis. 
The time varies; it is stated in the tables. Professor Ryland. 

Ch 20. Agricultural Analysis. — The analysis of fodders, 
fertilizers, milk, and other agricultural products. The methods 
are those recommended by the Association of Official Agricul- 
tural Chemists. The time varies; it is stated in the tables. 
Professor Ryland. 

Ch 21. Toxicology and Urinalysis. — The determination of 
the commoner poisons ; the analysis of urine. 

The text-book is Witthaus's Urinalysis and Toxicology. The 
time varies ; it is stated in the tables. Professor Ryland. 

Ch 22. Thesis Work. — The thesis must embody the results 
of original work in analysis, or research. t Fifteen hours a 
week for thirteen weeks. Spring term. Professor Ryland. 

Ch 23. Organic Chemistry. — A continuation of course 8. 
Five hours a fortnight. Fall term. Professor Ryland. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 51 

Ch 24. Industrial Chemistry. — General processes of techni- 
cal chemistry, and selected subjects including the principal 
manufactured products of special interest. Five hours a fort- 
night. Spring term. Professor Aubert. 

Ch 25. Technical Analysis. — The analysis of ores and 
industrial products, t Five hours a week. Fall term. Profes- 
sor Ryland. 

Ch 26. Physical Chemical Methods. — The determination 
of molecular weight by the vapor density, boiling point, and 
freezing point methods. The use of the refractometer and the 
polariscope. t Five hours a week. Spring term. Professor 
Ryland. 

Ch 27. Laboratory Physiological Chemistry. — Qualitative 
tests of fats, carbohydrates, protein, blood, milk, etc. 

The text-book is May's Physiological Chemistry, t Ten hours 
a week for nine weeks. Fall term. Professor Jackman. 

Ch 13. Descriptive Mineralogy. — The text-book is Moses 
and Parsons's Elements of Mineralogy, t Two hours a week. 
Spring term. Professor Jackman. 



NATURAL HISTORY. 

Professor Harvey; Mr. Stover. 

Nh 1. Cryptogamic Botany. — A detailed study of about 
thirty type forms. Special attention is given to algae and to use- 
ful and injurious fungi. Students collect specimens and prepare 
an herbarium. 

The text-book is Bessey's Botany. Five hours a fortnight. 
Fall term. Professor Harvey. 

Nh 2. Laboratory Botany. — The use of the microscope, 
micrometers, camera lucida, and microtome; the preparation of 
slides ; the analysis, description, and classification of cryptogams, 
and their preparation for the herbarium, f Two hours a week. 
Fall term. Professor Harvey ; Mr. Stover. 



5^ 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



Nh 3. Advanced Physiology.— A consideration of the nerv- 
ous system and special senses of the human body. 

The text-book is Kirke's Handbook of Physiology. Five hours 
a fortnight. Spring term. Professor Harvey. 

Nh 4. Laboratory Physiology. — Examination of skeleton, 
manikin, charts, models, microscopic slides, and the dissection 
of lower animals, t Two hours a week. Spring term. Profes- 
sor Harvey. 

Nh 5. Invertebrate Zoology. — A detailed study of type forms 
of all the branches. Five hours a fortnight. Fall term. 
Professor Harvey. 

Nh 6. Laboratory Zoology. — Supplementary to course 5. 
The student uses the compound microscope, makes dissections 
and careful drawings, and classifies the forms studied, t Five 
hours a week. Fall term. Mr. Stover. 

Nh 7. Helminthology. — A course in zoology with special 
attention to animal parasites, t Four hours a week. Spring 
term. Professor Harvey. 

Nh 8. Comparative Vertebrate Zoology. — A comparative 
study of type forms of vertebrate animals. Special attention 
is given to the zoology of the domestic animals. 

The text-book is Packard's Zoology. Seven hours a fortnight. 
Fall term. Professor Harvey. 

Nh 9. Laboratory Zoology. — Museum work ; study of charts, 
and models; dissections of the fish, frog, turtle, bird, and rat; 
methods of preparing specimens for collections, f Four hours 
a week. Spring term. Professor Harvey. 

Nh 10. Entomology. — The anatomy, physiology, classifica- 
tion, and economic importance of insects. 

The text-books are Smith's Economic Entomology, and Corn- 
stock's Entomology. Five hours a fortnight. Spring term. 
Professor Harvey. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 53 

Nh ii. Geology. — Special attention is given to the origin and 
formation of soils, to the method of conducting a geological sur- 
vey, and to the geology of Maine. 

The text-book is Scott's Introduction to Geology. Five hours 
a fortnight. Fall term. Professor Harvey. 

Nh 12. Human Anatomy. — A detailed study of the human 
skeleton. Examination of a manikin showing details of the 
respiratory, digestive, circulatory, reproductive, depurgatory, 
nervous, and muscular systems, and of the organs of the special 
senses. 

The text-book is Gray's Anatomy. Five hours a fortnight. 
Spring term. Professor Harvey. 

Nh 13. Botany. — An exhaustive study of some phenogamic 
order, together with a prepared collection of the Maine species, 
t Five hours a week. Fall term. Professor Harvey. 

Nh 14. Botany. — An exhaustive study of some lesser group 
of cryptogams, or the life history of some species, t Five hours 
a week. Spring term. Professor Harvey. 

Nh 15. Zoology. — History and principles of zoology, t Five 
hours a week. Fall term. Professor Harvey. 

Nh 16. Zoology. — A detailed study of some small group of 
animals, or the history of some species, t Five hours a week. 
Spring term. Professor Harvey. 

AGRICULTURE. 

Professor Woods; Professor Gowell; Professor Merrill; 
Professor Russell. 

Ag 1. Biological Chemistry. — Lectures and recitations on 
the chemical changes in nature important to agriculture; the 
composition of air, soils, natural waters, and plants ; the sources 
and assimilation of plant food, and the chemical processes and 
methods of investigation by which these subjects are studied. 

The text-book is Johnson's How Crops Grow. Five hours a 
fortnight. Fall term. Professor Merrill. 



54 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Ag 2. Biological Chemistry. — A continuation of course I. 
Lectures and recitations in physiological chemistry, including 
the composition of the animal body, and of food materials ; the 
chemical changes involved in the digestion and assimilation of 
food ; the chemistry of milk and dairy products, and the chemical 
processes and methods of investigation by which these subjects 
are studied. 

The text-book is Arthus's Chimie physiologique. Five hours 
a week. Spring term. Professor Merrill. 

Ag 3. Agricultural Chemistry. — Lectures on the origin, 
composition, preparation and use of commercial fertilizers ; the 
supply, composition, care and use of farm manures, and the gen- 
eral considerations which pertain to the maintenance of soil fer- 
tility. Five hours a fortnight for nine weeks. Given in the 
spring term of even years. Professor Woods. 

Ag 4. Agricultural Physics. — Lectures on the relation of 
soils to heat and moisture ; the mechanical condition of soils 
best suited to plant growth, and the objects to be gained by cul- 
tivation. Five hours a fortnight for nine weeks. Given in the 
spring term of odd years. Professor Woods. 

Ag 5. Agricultural Engineering. — Lectures on farm drain- 
age, irrigation, water supply for stock and household, farm 
implements and machinery, handling crops, construction of 
farm buildings, sites, etc. Five hours a fortnight for nine weeks. 
Given in the spring term of even years. Professor Gowell. 

Ag 6. Stock Feeding. — Lectures upon the production of cattle 
foods and their composition ; formulating rations for milk and 
meat production ; the application of the lectures to the ani- 
mals in the herd. 

The text-book is Henry's Feeds and Feeding. Five hours a 
week for seven weeks. Given in the spring term of odd years. 
Professor Gowell. 

Ag 7. Dairying. — Lectures upon the formation and composi- 
tion of milk; sources of infection; bacteria and their relation to 
dairying; ferments and their effects. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 55 

The text-books are Grotenfelt and Woll's Principles of Modern 
Dairy Practice, and Wing's Milk and Its Products. Five hours 
•a fortnight for nine weeks. Given in the spring term of even 
years. Professor Govvell. 

Ag 8. Stock Breeding. — Lectures upon animal reproduction, 
the principles of breeding, and the means of improvement and 
■development. Practice is given in judging animals by a scale of 
points. 

The text-books are Miles's Cattle Breeding, and Saunder's 
Horse Breeding. Five hours a week for seven weeks. Given 
in the spring term of odd years. Professor Gowell. 

Ag 9. Poultry Industry. — Lectures, with practice in hand- 
ling poultry; judging by a scale of points; breeding; hatching by 
natural and artificial processes ; the use of machinery ; caponiz- 
ing; the construction and arrangement of buildings. Five 
hours a week for four weeks. Given in the spring term of 
odd years. Professor Gowell. 

Ag 10. Dairy Practice. — The treatment and handling of 
milk and cream ; milk testing for fat and other solids ; aeration, 
pasteurization and sterilization ; the application of acid tests and 
ferments to butter and cheese making ; operating and caring for 
■dairy machinery; making, curing and judging butter and 
cheese; the business management of factories and creameries. 
Each student is required to provide two suits of clothes made 
of white drilling, f Seven hours a week for twelve weeks. 
Given in the spring term of even years. Professor Gowell. 

Ag 11. Veterinary Science. — Lectures, demonstrations and 
clinics, illustrated by models, natural preparations, and living 
animals. Five hours a fortnight. Given in the spring term of 
odd years. Professor Russell. 

Ag 12. Dissecting. — A brief course intended to make the 
student familiar with the location and appearance of the more 
important organs of the animal body, t Seven hours a week for 
six weeks. Spring term. Professor Russell. 



56 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Ag 13. Bacteriology. — A study of the morphology and biol- 
ogy of bacteria and fungi, particularly those of pathologic or 
economic importance ; culture methods ; biological examinations 
of air and water. During the time given to laboratory work, 
exercises in this course will be held every day, and the number 
of exercises will be correspondingly decreased. The instructor 
will arrange for an exchange of time with other laboratory 
courses, t Five hours a week for nine weeks. Spring term. 
Professor Russell. 

Ag 14. Animal Histology. — Dissecting and the preparation 
of the most important tissues and organs, f Ten hours a week 
for nine weeks. Spring term. Professor Russell. 

Ag 15. Laboratory Bacteriology. — An advanced course. 
t Ten hours a week for nine weeks. Spring term. Professor 
Russell. 

HORTICULTURE. 
Professor Munson; Mr. Stover. 

Ht 1. General Botany. — The structure and functions of the 
organs of plants ; the development and relationship of the lead- 
ing groups. Lectures, supplemented by work in the laboratory, 
greenhouses, and field. 

Gray's School and Field Book of Botany is used for reference. 
t Five hours a week. Spring term. Professor Munson ; Mr. 
Stover. 

Ht 2. Pomology. — The economic importance, methods of pro- 
pagation and culture, and the marketing of fruits ; the principles 
and practice of spraying plants. Lectures. Five hours a fort- 
night for nine weeks. Given in the fall term of even years. 
Professor Munson. 

Ht 3. Vegetable Gardening. — The history and uses of lead- 
ing garden vegetables, with directions for their culture in the 
field and under glass. Lectures. Five hours a fortnight for 
nine weeks. Given in the fall term of even years. Professor. 

Munson. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 57 

Ht 4. Plant Variation. — A discussion of the underlying 
principles of horticulture. The origin and distribution of culti- 
vated plants ; their variation as affected by soil, climate, and cul- 
tivation ; the methods and effects of crossing ; the principles of 
selection, and the influence of heredity. Students in this course 
must have taken course i. Five hours a fortnight for nine 
weeks. Given in the fall term of odd years. Professor 
Munson. 

Ht 5. Landscape Gardening. — The principles of landscape 
art and their application. Five hours a fortnight for nine weeks. 
Given in the fall term of odd years. Professor Munson. 

Ht 6. Laboratory Horticulture. — Practical work in orchard, 
garden, and greenhouse, supplementing courses 2 and 3. Wive 
hours a week. Given in the fall term of even years Professor 

Munson. 

Ht 7. Laboratory Horticulture. — Practical work in the 
laboratory, the nursery, and on the campus, supplementing 
courses 4 and 5. f Two hours a week. Given in the fall term of 
odd years. Professor Munson. 

Ht 8. Histology of Plants. — A description and comparison 
of tissues, with investigation of the minute anatomy of vegetable 
organs, and studies in the phenomena of cell development and 
fertilization. 

Goodale's Physiological Botany is used for reference. \Five 
hours a week for nine weeks. Spring term. Professor Munson. 

Ht 9. Plant Breeding. — A systematic study of the ameliora- 
tion of plants by cultivation. Lectures and investigations con- 
cerning: the fact and philosophy of variation, the causes of 
individual differences, the choice and fixation of varieties ; the 
philosophy of the crossing of plants, the limits of crossing, the 
function of a cross ; how domestic varieties originate, the influ- 
ence of heredity, the principles of selection. 

Bailey's Plant Breeding, Darwin's Animals and Plants under 
Domestication, and Darwin's Cross and Self Fertilization in the 



58 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Vegetable Kingdom, are used for reference. Five hours a fort- 
night. Given in the fall term of odd years. Professor Munson. 
Munson. 

Ht 10. Forestry. Importance and scope of the subject; 
meteorological influences ; financial considerations ; the propaga- 
tion of trees and the planting of forests ; forest management ; 
forest products ; forest fires, their prevention and control ; ene- 
mies and disease. Lectures. Five hours a fortnight. Given 
in the fall term of even years. Professor Munson. 

Ht ii. Plant Pathology. — A systematic study of the more 
important diseases of plants. Students in this course must have 
taken course 8. Lectures and investigations. t Two hours a 
week. Given in the fall term of odd years. Professor Munson. 



PHARMACY. 

Assistant Professor Jackman. 

Pm i. Physical and Official Pharmacy. — The history of 
pharmacopoeias, dispensatories, etc. ; weights and measures, 
specific gravity, the pharmaceutical uses of heat, distillation, 
solution, filtration, etc. ; official preparations ; pharmaceutical 
problems, involving percentage solutions, parts by weight and 
measure, chemical principles and equations, actual pharmacy 
operations. 

The text-book is Caspari's Pharmacy. Five hours a week. 
Fall term. 

Pm 2. Inorganic, Organic, and Extemporaneous Phar- 
macy. — The elements, official salts, and inorganic acids, their 
preparation and classification ; organic compounds, their classi- 
fication, official preparations ; official drugs of the materia medica, 
classified according to their proximate principles, the prepara- 
tion of these drugs, and animal preparations ; extemporaneous 
pharmacy, the principles of dispensing, store management, etc. 

The text-book is Caspari's Pharmacy. Five hours a week. 
Fall term. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 59 

Pm 3. Laboratory Pharmacy. — Official preparations and 
tests. The operations of manufacturing pharmacy, including the 
preparation of granular and scale salts, infusions, syrups and 
tinctures ; official tests of chemicals, drugs, and preparations, for 
identity, strength and adulteration ; drug assaying. 

The text-book is Caspari's Pharmacy, or the U. S. Pharma- 
copoeia, t Twelve hours a week. Fall term. 

Pm 4. Pharmacopoeia and Prescriptions. — A complete 
review of the pharmacopoeia, with special reference to the chemi- 
cal and pharmaceutical principles involved in processes and 
preparations ; critical examination of prescriptions from actual 
files, with reference to inelegance, physiological, pharmaceutical, 
and chemical incompatibility ; doses ; methods and order of com- 
pounding, etc. 

The text-books are Caspari's Pharmacy and the U. S. Pharma- 
copoeia. Five hours a week. Spring term. 

Pm 5. Inorganic Pharmacognosy. — Official and common 
names; practical exercises in the identification of specimens. 

The text-book is the U. S. Pharmacopoeia. Five hours a fort- 
night. Fall term. 

Pm 6. Organic Pharmacognosy. — Official and common 
names, practical exercises. 

The text-book is the U. S. Pharmacopoeia. Four hours a 
week. Spring term. 

Pm 7. Materia Medica. — Chemicals and drugs, their nature, 
uses, classification, therapeutic action, and doses; poisons, and 
antidotes. 

The text-book is Potter's Materia Medica. Five hours a 
fortnight. Fall term. 

Pm 8. Thesis Work. — The thesis must embody the results 
of original work in analysis, or research. "tTen hours a week. 
Spring term. 



60 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

CIVIL ENGINEERING. 
Professor Grover; Mr. Weston; Mr. Murray. 

Ce i. Plane Surveying. — Recitations on the general prin- 
ciples of land surveying, the laying out of land, the dividing of 
land, surveying of public lands, direct leveling, and the variation 
of the magnetic needle. 

The text-book is Raymond's Surveying. Five hours a fort- 
night. Spring term. Mr. Weston. 

Ce 2. Field Work in Surveying. — The uses of the chain, 
compass, transit, and level. Instruments are adjusted, original 
surveys made, and old lines retraced. Plats are prepared of 
the surveys made in the field. Wour -hours a week. Spring 
term. Mr. Weston; Mr. Murray. 

Ce 3. Railroad Engineering. — Lectures and recitations on 
the theory of railroad curves, switches, turnouts and slope 
stakes ; the calculation of earthworks, and the resistance to trains 
offered by grades and curves ; the theory of economic location. 

The text-book is Carhart's Field Book for Civil Engineers. 
Five hours a fortnight. Fall term. Mr. Weston. 

Ce 4. Railroad Work. — The location and detailed survey of 
a railroad several miles long. The curves are laid out, levels 
taken, and all the necessary measurements made to enable the 
student to compute the excavations and embankments and esti- 
mate the cost of construction. \Five hours a week. Fall term. 
Mr. Weston; Mr. Murray. 

Ce 5. Highway Engineering. — The location, construction, 
and improvement of country roads under different conditions of 
soil, climate, and traffic. One hour a week. Fall term. Mr. 
Weston. 

Ce 6. Mechanics. — The principles of statics; the algebraic 
and graphic solution of statical problems, including simple 
trusses ; exercises in finding the moment of inertia, center of 
gravity, shearing force and bending moment. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 6l 

The text-book is Church's Mechanics of Engineering. Five 
hours a zvcek. Fall term. Mr. Weston. 

Ce 7. Mechanics. — A continuation of course 6, including the 
principles of dynamics. Five hours a week. Spring term. Mr. 
Weston. 

Ce 8. Sanitary Engineering. — Drainage of land; plumbing 
of houses ; drainage and sewerage of towns ; sewage disposal ; 
water supply and purification ; ventilation of houses. 

The text-book is Merriman's Sanitary Engineering. Five 
hours a fortnight. Fall term. Professor Grover. 

Ce 9. Higher Surveying. — The plane table, stadia measure- 
ments, topographical surveying, the elements of geodesy, the 
measurement of base lines, calculation of a system of triangu- 
lation. f Ten hours a week for eight weeks. Spring term. 
Mr. Weston; Mr. Murray. 

Ce 10. Hydraulics. — The weight, pressure, and motion of 
water ; the flow of water through orifices and pipes ; weir gaug- 
ing; the flow of water in open channels, mains, and distribution 
pipes ; distribution systems ; the construction of water works for 
towns and cities. 

The text-book is Church's Mechanics of Engineering. Five 
hours a fortnight. Fall term. Professor Grover. 

Ce 11. Hydraulics Field Work. — The measurement of the 
flow of rivers is illustrated by the application of the current 
meter and the various forms of floats to the Penobscot River or 
some of its large branches. ^ Seven hours a week for six weeks. 
Fall term. Professor Grover; Mr. Murray. 

Ce 12. Structures. — A detailed study of the properties of 
materials used in engineering structures ; their resistance to 
bending, breaking, extension and compression, under the various 
conditions of practice ; the theory of stresses in framed struc- 
tures ; the usual systems of loading ; the principles of designing. 

Merriman's Mechanics of Materials, Johnson's Framed Struc- 
tures, and Merriman's Roofs and Bridges, Part III, are used for 
reference. Five hours a week. Fall term. Professor Grover. 



62 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Ce 13. Structures. — A continuation of course 12; including 
the study of problems in connection with masonry structures ; 
natural and artificial foundations ; the stability of dams and 
retaining walls ; the designing of bridge piers and abutments ; 
the theory of the masonry arch. 

The text-book is Baker's Masonry Construction. Five hours 
a week. Spring term. Professor Grover. 

Ce 14. Designing. — Designs for several of the common types 
of wooden and steel structures, and preparation of drawings for 
the shop. ^ Seven hours a week for twelve weeks. Fall term. 
Professor Grover; Mr. Murray. 

Ce 15. Designing and Thesis Work. — A continuation of 
course 14 and the preparation of a thesis. ^Twelve hours a week. 
Spring term. Professor Grover; Mr. Murray. 

Ce 16. Hydraulic Engineering. — Rainfall, evaporation, and 
stream-flow ; the collection, purification, and distribution of 
water for city supplies ; water meters, water wheels and motors ; 
the development and utilization of water power. Five hours a 
fortnight. Fall term. Professor Grover. 

Ce 17. Hydraulic Engineering. — A continuation of course 
16. Five hours a fortnight. Spring term. Professor Grover. 

Ce 18. Sanitary Science. — Lectures on the causes and pre- 
vention of disease, sanitation and the p blic health, and the rela- 
tions of the engineer to this work. One hour a week. Fall 
term. Professor Grover. 



MECHANICAL ENGINEERING. 
Professor Flint; Mr. Walker; Mr. Steward. 

Me 1. Carpentry. — The care and sharpening of tools, the 
squaring of stock, and taking work out of wind ; practice in mak- 
ing different joints in soft and hard wood; wood turning. The 
charge for material is $4.00 a term, t Seven hours a week for 
twelve zveeks. Fall term. Mr. Walker. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 63 

Me 19. Machine Drawing. — Practice in tracing completed 
drawings, and in making drawings of standard bolts, threads, and 
simple machine parts, from actual dimensions. Special attention 
is given to the care and handling of instruments, lettering, and 
methods of projection. 

t Seven hours a week for six weeks. Fall term. Mr. Walker. 

Me 2. Forge Work. — Drawing and upsetting; welding; mak- 
ing rings, chain links, eye bolts, bolt heads, etc. ; the making of 
a steel punch, cold chisels, and a set of lathe tools, for use in 
the machine shop ; foundry work. The student must furnish a 
forging hammer, calipers, and scale, at a cost of $2.50. The 
charge for materials is $5.00 a term, f Five hours a week. 
Spring term. Mr. Walker. 

Me 3. Kinematics. — Methods of transmitting and transform- 
ing motion, illustrated by the solution of practical problems ; 
study of forms of gearing, cone pulleys, etc. ; construction of 
cams, lobed wheels, and gear teeth. 

The text-book is Jones's Kinematics, t Five hours a week. 
Spring term. Mr. Walker. 

Me 4. Machine Work. — Exercises in filing and chipping; 
lathe work, drilling, boring and threading in the lathe ; making 
cut gears, machinist taps, and finished bolts; exercises on the 
planer and shaper. Each student provides himself with center 
gauge, steel scale, and files, at a cost of $2.50. The charge for 
materials is $5.00 a term. Students will be given credit for work 
in commercial shops on presentation of satisfactory proof. The 
time devoted to machine work varies. Mr. Steward. 

Me 5. Analytical Mechanics. — Motion of bodies under the 
action of forces ; work, energy, composition and resolution of 
forces, center of gravity, friction, virtual velocities, moment of 
inertia. 

The text-book is Wood's Analytical Mechanics. Five hours a 
week. Fall term. Mr. Walker. 

I 

Me 6. Analytical Mechanics. — A continuation of course 5. 
Five hours a week for six weeks. Spring term. Mr. Walker. 



64 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Me 7. Mechanics of Materials. — Strength and elasticity of 
materials; strength of cylinders; riveted joints; shear and bend- 
ing moment in beams ; strength and deflection of beams, columns, 
and shafts. 

The text-book is Merriman's Mechanics of Materials. Five 
hours a week for twelve weeks. Spring term. Mr. Walker. 

Me 8. Structures. — A continuation of course 7, with appli- 
cations to framed structures ; graphical methods of analyzing 
roof and bridge trusses, and the stability of walls. Merriman's 
Mechanics of Materials, and Merriman's Roofs and Bridges are 
used for reference. Five hours a fortnight. Fall term. Mr. 
Walker. 

Me 9. Machine Design. — The principles of machine con- 
struction, treated by means of text-book, lectures, and a study of 
methods in modern practice; the preparation of working draw- 
ings, and the sketching of original designs of simple machine 
parts. 

The text-book is Jones's Machine Design, Part II. t Seven 
hours a fortnight. Spring term. Mr. Walker. 

Me 10. Hydro-Mechanics. — The behavior of liquids in 
motion and under pressure, flowing through pipes and in open 
channels, with problems. 

The text-book is Bowser's Hydro-Mechanics. Five hours a 
fortnight. Fall term. Professor Flint. 

Me 11. Heat and Steam. — The characteristics of steam and 
its behavior in pipes, boilers, and particularly in the cylinders 
of engines ; problems involving the properties of saturated 
steam ; the calculation of steam pipes and safety valves ; the 
design of a boiler suited to run an engine under given conditions, 
and the detail drawings. 

The text-book is Benjamin's Heat and Steam. Five hours a 
fortnight. Fall term. Professor Flint. 

• Me 12. Steam Boiler Design. — Drawings of the more im- 
portant parts of the design worked out in course II. t Twelve 
hours a week. Fall term. Professor Flint. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 65 

Me 13. Testing. — Tests of steam gauges, boilers, etc. ; tests 
of different metals under tension and compression. Five hours 
a fortnight. Spring term. Professor Flint. 

Me 14. Steam Engine. — The steam engine as a source of 
power; the design, proportions and working of engine cylinders, 
steam pipes, and ports; engine valves, eccentrics, adjustable 
eccentrics ; the locomotive link motion with its connections ; 
problems on the slide valve and link motion; the calculation of 
details of an engine. 

The text-book is Auchincloss's Link and Valve Motion. Seven 
hours a fortnight. Spring term. Professor Flint. 

Me 15. Steam Engine Design. — Drawings of the parts 
worked out in course 14; the setting of valves by means of the 
indicator; the calculation of horse power; the consumption of 
water and coal, etc. t Fifteen hours a week for nine weeks. 
Spring term. Professor Flint. 

Me 16. Thesis Work. — The design of a piece of machinery. 
t Fifteen hours a week for nine weeks. Spring term. Profes- 
sor Flint. 

Me 17. Design. — A course supplementary to Me 9, consisting 
of an original design of some piece of scientific apparatus, or, 
an original investigation of some engineering problem to be 
fully written up and presented to the department. 

t Five hours a week. Fall term. Professor Flint. 

Me 18. Design. — A continuation of course 17. 

t Five hours a week. Spring term. Professor Flint. 



ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING. 
Professor Webb; Mr. Dorsey; Mr. Grover. 

Ee 1. Electricity and Magnetism. — This course continues 
the subjects of electricity and magnetism begun in physics. 
Lectures are given, and laboratory methods and results are dis- 
cussed with the class. 



66 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

The text-book is Silvanus Thompson's Electricity and Mag- 
netism. Two hours a week. Fall term. Professor Webb; 
Mr. Dorsey. 

Ee 2. Electricity and Magnetism.— A continuation of 
course I ; the dynamo and apparatus connected with its opera- 
tion. 

The text-book is Hawkins and Wallis's The Dynamo. Three 
hours a week. Spring term. Professor Webb. 

Ee 3. Electrical Machinery.— Lectures on the theory and 
construction of dynamos, motors, etc. Five hours a fortnight. 
Fall term. Professor Webb. 

Ee 4. Alternating Current Machinery. — The designing, 
construction, and operating of alternating current machinery, and 
the use of direct and alternating current machinery in lighting 
and the transmission of power. 

The text-book is Jackson's Alternating Currents and Alternat- 
ing Current Machinery. Five hours a week for nine weeks. 
Spring term. Professor Webb. 

Ee 5. Electrical Design. — This course is similar to the 
course in machine design given to students in mechanical engi- 
neering. Each student is required to make the computations and 
complete drawings for a dynamo, t Seven hours a week. Fall 
term. Professor Webb. 

Ee 6. Electrical Design. — The problems involved in design- 
ing alternating current machinery, in the electrical transmission 
of power, and in the distribution of electric light, t Ten hours 
a week for nine weeks. Spring term. Professor Webb. 

Ee 7. Laboratory Electricity. — Tests of electrical instru- 
ments ; experimental work with dynamos, motors, etc. ; tests of 
efficiency ; photometric tests of electric lamps ; the practical 
management of the electric light plant. The charge for this 
course is $2.50. t Five hours a week. Fall term. Mr. Grover. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 67 

Ee 13. Alternating Currents. — Theory and application of 
alternating currents ; design and construction of alternating 
current generator, motor and transformer; methods of testing 
alternating current machines. 

The text-book is Jackson's Alternating Currents and Alternat- 
ing Current Machinery. Five hours a fortnight. Fall term. 
Professor Webb. 

Ee 14. Electrical Testing. — Theory and construction of tele- 
graph and telephone instruments; methods of operating and 
testing. Lectures. Five hours a fortnight for nine weeks. 
Spring term. Professor Webb. 

Ee 16. Thesis Work. — The designing of electrical apparatus, 
laboratory investigation, or commercial testing, presented in 
proper form. t Fifteen hours a week for nine weeks. Spring 
term. Professor Webb. 



MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS. 
Mr. Walker. 

Each man student is required to take military drill, unless 
physically unfit, and to attend recitations in military science. 

The drill, course 1, occupies the first ten weeks of the fall 
term, and the last thirteen weeks of the spring term, one hour a 
day, three days in the week, counting as one hour and a half 
in reckoning the student's total time. The remaining eight 
weeks in the fall term, and five weeks in the spring term, are 
given : — by the senior class, to recitations in military science, 
course 4, three recitations a fortnight; by the junior class, to 
recitations in military science, course 3, three recitations a fort- 
night; by the sophomore class, to recitations in military science, 
course 2, three hours a fortnight ; by the freshman class, to math- 
ematical drawing. 

Mt 1. Military Drill. — (a.) School of the soldier, school 
of the company, school of the battalion, and extended order 



68 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

movements, (b.) Target practice at known distances up to six 
hundred yards. Marksman's buttons are awarded to cadets who 
qualify, (c.) Military signaling with flag, lantern, heliograph, 
and field telegraph. (d.) Band practice, t Three hours a 
week for the first ten and last thirteen weeks of each year. 

Mt 2. Guard Duty. — Recitations on the Manual of Guard 
Duty. Required of sophomores. Three hours a fortnight for 
thirteen weeks. 

Mt 3. Drill Regulations. — Recitations on U. S. Infantry 
Drill Regulations. Required of juniors. Three hours a fort- 
night for thirteen weeks. 

Mt 4. Art of War. — Required of seniors. 
The text-book is Mercur's Elements of the Art of War. 
Three hours a fortnight for thirteen weeks. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 69 



ORGANIZATION OF THE UNIVERSITY. 



The University is divided into colleges, each offering several 
courses upon related subjects. The colleges are interdependent 
and together form a unit. The organization is as follows. 

College of Arts and Sciences. 
The Classical Course, 
The Latin-Scientific Course, 
The Scientific Course, 
The Chemical Course, 
The Preparatory Medical Course. 

College of Agriculture. 

The Agricultural Course, 

The Special Courses in General Agriculture 

The Special Course in Horticulture. 

The Special Course in Dairying, 

The Agricultural Experiment Station. 

College of Engineering. 

The Civil Engineering Course. 

The Mechanical Engineering Course, 

The Electrical Engineering Course. 

College of Pharmacy. 

The Pharmacy Course, 

The Short Course in Pharmacy. 

School of Law. 



70 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



Explanation of Tables. 

The college year is divided equally into a fall term and a 
spring term. The year of the School of Law is divided into 
three terms, the fall, winter, and spring terms, of eleven, ten, 
and eleven weeks respectively. For details see the calendar. 

The quota of studies prescribed for each student is, for a 
minimum, fifteen hours, and for a maximum, twenty hours 
of class-room work each week, exclusive of declamations and 
themes. The tables are made so as to require, with the military 
work of three hours a fortnight, approximately eighteen hours' 
work each week. The numbers in the tables show the average 
number of hours a week given to each study. The number 2.5 
means three hours one week and two the next. In making up 
the quota of studies, laboratory work, and other exercises not 
requiring preparation, count as half time — that is, two hours in 
the laboratory are counted as equivalent to one hour. The 
hours devoted to such studies are marked with a dagger (t) in 
the tables. 

The abbreviations and numerals preceding a study refer to the 
explanatory statements to be found on the pages given. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. Jl 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES. 



The aim of this college is to furnish a liberal education and 
to afford opportunity for specialization along literary, philosophi- 
cal, and general and special scientific lines. The college com- 
prises : 

The Classical Course. 

The Latin-Scientific Course. 

The Scientific Course. 

The Chemical Course. 

The Preparatory Medical Course. 

The Classical Course. 

This course is planned for those who desire general culture. 
About two-thirds of the work is elective. The required work 
includes Greek, Latin, mathematics, English, French, German, 
chemistry, psychology, and political economy. After the fresh- 
man year Greek and Latin are elective. The student may give 
special attention to language, mathematics, natural science, 
chemistry, or physics. 

Upon graduation the student receives the degree of Bachelor 
of Arts. Three years later, on proof of satisfactory advance- 
ment, and on presentation of a thesis embodying original work or 
investigation, he receives the degree of Master of Arts. 



7- 1 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINS. 



STUDIES OF THE CLASSICAL COURSE. 



For Declamations and Themes see page 29; for Military Science see page 67. 
Freshman Year. 



Fall Term— 18 weeks. 

Hours. 

Ltl, Latin, p. 34 4.0 

Gkl, Greek, p. 36 ... 4.0 

M125, German, p. 33 or I 9 n 

M121, French, p. 31 i z ' u 

Msl8, Algebra, p. 43 5.0 

Dr2, Math. Drawing, p. 47, 8 w.. f3.0 



Spring Term— 18 weeks. 

Hours. 

Lt2, Latin, p. 34 4.0 

Gk2, Greek, p. 36 4.0 

M126, German, p. 33 or ) ,. 

M122, French, p. 31 i z,u 

Ms4, Trigonometry, p. 43, 10 w. ) , n 
Msl, Solid Geometry, p. 43,8 w. | ° ,u 
Dr2, Math. Drawing, p. 47, 5 w .. t3.0 



Sophomore Year. 



Required. 

Eh3, Rhetoric, p. 29 2.5 

Mil, French, p. 31, or \ . n 

M15, German, p. 33 \ *'" 

Chi, General Chemistry, p. 48 . . . 2.5 

Ch3, Laboratory Chemistry, p.49, + 2.0 

Elective. 

Gk3, Greek, p. 36 2.5 

Gk9, Greek Sculpture, p. 37 2.5 



Gkll, Greek, p. 37 

Gkl3, Greek, p. 38 

Lt3, Latin, p. 34 

Psl, General Physics, p. 45.. 
Psl2, General Physics, p. 45. 
Ms6, Analytical Geometry, p. 44, 



2.5 
2.5 

2.5 
5.0 
2.5 

5.0 



Others as in Latin Scientific Course. 



Required. 

Eh4, Rhetoric, p. 29 

M12, French, p. 31, or 

M16, German, p. 33 

Ch2, General Chemistry, p. 48. 



2.5 

4.0 
2.5 



Ch4, Laboratory Chemistry, p.49, f2.0 

Elective. 

Gk4. Greek, p. 36 2.5 

GklO, Greek Sculpture, p. 37 2.5 

Gkl2, Greek, p. 37 . 2.5 

Lt4, Latin, p. 34 2.5 

Ps2, General Physics, p. 45 2.5 

Psl3, General Physics, p. 46 2.5 

Ps5, Laboratory Physics, p. 46... fS.O 
Ms5, Analytical Geometry, p. 44, 2.5 
Others as in Latin Scientific Course. 



Junior Year. 



Required. 
Pll, Psychology, p. 38 ... 



2.5 P12, Logic, p. 



Elective. 

Gk5, Greek, p. 36 2.5 

Lt5, Latin, p. 34 2.5 

Lt7, Roman Elegiac Poets, p. 34, 2.5 

Ltl3, Roman Literature, p. 35 ... 2.5 

Ltl7, Roman Topography, p. 35.. 1.0 

Ltl9, Latin Writing, p. 36 1.0 

M13, French, p. 31 2.5 

M17, German, p. 33 2.5 

Others as in Latin Scientific Course. 



Required. 



Elective. 

Gk6, Greek, p. 37 

Lt6, Latin, p. 34 

Lt8, Roman Elegiac Poets, p. 34, 
Ltl4, Roman Literature, p. 35 ... 
Ltl8, Roman Private Life, p. 36, 
Lt20, Roman Epigraphy, p. 36 ... 

M14, French, p. 31 

M18, German, p. 33 

Cv2, English History, p. 39 

Cv3, American History, p. 39 

Others as in Latin Scientific Com 



2.5 



2.5 
2. 5 
2.5 
2.5 
1.0 
1.0 
2.5 
2.5 
2 • 5 
2 5 

■se. 



Senior Year. 



Required. 
Cvl5, Constitutional Law and 

History, p. 40 2.5 

Elective. 

Gk7, Greek, p. 37 2.5 

Et5, Latin, p. 34 2.5 

Lt9, Roman Satire, p. 35 2.5 

Ltll, Roman Philosophy, p. 35.. 2.5 
Ltl5, Roman Rhetoric and Ora- 
tory, p. 35 25 

Others as in Latin Scientific Course. 



Required. 
Cvl6, Constitutional Law and 

History, p. 40 2.5 

Elective. 

Gk8, Greek, p. 37 2.5 

Lt6, Latin, p. 34 2.5 

LtlO, Roman Satire, p. 35 2.5 

Ltl2, Roman Philosophy, p. 35 .. 2.5 
LtlO, Roman Rhetoric and Ora- 
tory, p. 35 2.5 

Others as In Latin Scientific Course. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



73 



The Latin- Scientific Course. 

This course differs from the classical course by omitting 
Greek. It requires an extensive study of modern languages, and 
permits a wide choice of elective work. 

The required studies include Latin, English, and modern 
languages ; mathematical and physical science ; natural science ; 
and political economy. Latin is not required, but may be elected, 
after the freshman year. By a proper selection of elective 
studies, the student may give special attention to language, 
mathematics, natural science, chemistry, or physics. 

Upon graduation the student receives the degree of Bachelor 
of Philosophy; three years later, on proof of satisfactory 
advancement, and on presentation of a thesis embodying original 
work or investigation, he receives the degree of Master of Phil- 
osophy. 

studies of thk latin scientific course. 

For Declamations and Themes see page 29; for Military Science see page 67. 



Freshman Year. 



Fall Term— 18 weeks. 

Hours. 

M15, German, p. 33 4.0 

Ltl, Latin, p. 34 4.0 

Msl8, Algebra, p. 43 5.0 

Chi, General Chemistry, p. 48 ... 2.5 
Ch3, Laboratory Chemistry, p.49, f2.0 
Dr2, Math. Drawing, p. 47, 8 w .. |3.0 



Spring Term— 18 weeks. 

Hours. 

M16, German, p. 33 4.0 

Lt2, Latin, p. 34 4.0 

Ms4, Trigonometry, p. 43, 10 w . . 5.0 
Msl, Solid Geometry, p. 43 or ) 
Msl9, Spherical Trigonometry, [ 5.0 

8w.,p.43 J 

Ch2, General Chemistry, p. 48 . . . 2.5 
Ch4, Laboratory Chemistry, p.49, f2-0 
Dr2, Math. Drawing.p. 47, 5 w ... f3.0 



Sophomore Year. 



Required. 

Eh3, Rhetoric, p. 29 

Mil, French, p. 31 or \ 

M121, French, p. 31 \ 

Psl, General Physics, p. 45 or 
Psl2, General Physics, p. 45 



s z.o 
4.0 
2.0 
5.0 
2.5 



Elective. 
Lt3, Latin, p. 34 2.5 

Ms6, Analytical Geometry, p. 44. 5.0 
Others as in Scientific Course. 



Required. 

Eh4, Rhetoric, p. 29 

M12, French, p. 31 or / 

M122, French, p. 31 1 

Ps2, General Physics, p. 45 or 
Psl3, General Physics, p. 46 



2.5 

4.0 
2.0 

2.5 



Elective. 

Lt4, Latin, p 34 2.5 

Mso, Analytical Geometry, p. 44. 2.5 
Ps5, Laboratory Physics, p. 46 .. |5.0 
Dr3, Mechanical Drawing, p. 47.. t5.0 

Htl, Botany, p. 56 f5.0 

Others as in Scientific Course. 



74 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



Junior Year. 



Required. 

Eh8, English Literature, p. 30 . . . 2.5 

Pll, Psychology, p. 38 2.5 

Elective. 

M13, French, p. 31 2.5 

M17, German, p. 33 2.5 

Lt5, Latin, p. 34. 2.5 

Lt7, Roman Elegiac Poets, p. 34. 2.5 

Ltl3, Roman Literature, p. 35 2.5 

Ltl7, Roman Topography, p. 35. . 1.0 

Ltl9, Latin Writing, p. 36 1.0 

Others as in Scientific Course. 



Required. 

Eh9, English Literature, p. 30. . . . 2.5 

P12, Logic, p. 38 2.5 

Elective. 

M14, French, p. 31 2.5 

M18, German, p. 33 2.5 

Lt6, Latin, p. 34 2.5 

Lt8, Roman Elegiac Poets, p. 34. 2.5 

Ltl4, Roman Literature, p. 35 2.5 

Ltl8, Roman Private Life, p. 36 . 1.0 

Lt20, Roman Epigraphy, p. 36 1.0 

Cv2, English History, p. 39 2.5 

Cv3, American History, p. 39 2.0 

Others as in Scientific Course. 



Senior Year. 



Required. 
Cvl3, Political Economy, p. 39.. 
Cvl5, Constitutional Law and 
History, p. 40 



2.5 



'2.5 



Elective. 

Lt5, Latin, p. 34 2.5 

Lt9, Roman Satire, p. 35 2.5 

Ltll, Roman Philosophy, p. 35. . . 2.5 
Ltl5, Roman Rhetoric and Ora- 
tory, p. 35 

Others as in Scientific Course 



•2.5 



Required. 
Cvl4, Political Economy, p. 39. . . 2.5 
Cvl6, Constitutional Law and 

History, p. 40 2.5 

Elective. 

Lt6, Latin, p. 34 2.5 

LtlO, Roman Satire, p. 35 2.5 

Ltl2, Roman Philosophy, p. 35. . . 2.5 
LtlO, Roman Rhetoric and Ora- 
tory, p. 35 2.5 

Others as in Scientific Course. 



The Scientific Course. 

This course is arranged for those who seek a broad general 
training, based chiefly upon the study of science, modern lan- 
guages, and history. It prepares students for executive posi- 
tions in banking, commercial, or manufacturing establishments, 
or for teaching. 

The work of the freshman year consists of English, modern 
languages, history, mathematics, drawing, chemistry, and botany. 
After the freshman year, a large part of the work — varying 
from one-third at the beginning to three-fourths at the end — is 
elective. The required courses include analytical geometry, 
general physics, geology, French, German, English literature, 
English history, United States history, constitutional history, 
psychology, logic, and political economy. The elective studies 
may be selected to give a comprehensive course in the mathe- 
matical or natural sciences, or a specialized course in modern 
languages, mathematics, physics, or natural science. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



75 



Upon graduation the student receives the degree of Bachelor 
of Science; three years later, on proof of satisfactory advance- 
ment and on presentation of a thesis embodying original work or 
investigation, he receives the degree of Master of Science. 



STUDIES OF THE SCIENTIFIC COURSE. 
For Declamations and Themes see page 29; for Military Science see page 67. 



Freshman Year. 



Fall Term— 18 weeks. 



Eh3, Rhetoric, p. 29 

Msl8, Algebra, p. 43 

M15, German, p. 33, or ; 

M127, German, p. 33 \ 

Dr2, Mathematical Drawing, p. 



Hours. 
.. 2.5 

... 5.0 

... 4-0 



Chi, General Chemistry, p. 48. 



t3.0 
2.5 



Ch3, Laboratory Chemistry, p.49, |2.0 



Spring Term— 18 weeks. 



Hours. 
... 2.5 
.. 5.0 



Eh4, Rhetoric, p. 29 

Ms4, Trigonometry, p. 43, 10 w 
Msl, Solid Geometry, p. 43, or 
Msl9, Spherical Trigonometry 

p. 43, 8 w. 
xM16, German, p. 33, or I . n 

M128, German, p. 33 f * ,u 

Dr2, Mathematical Drawing, p. 

47,5 w f3.0 

Htl, General Botany, p. 56 f5.0 

Ch2, General Chemistry, p. 48... 2.5 
Ch4, Laboratory Chemistry, p.49, f2.0 



5.0 



Sophomore Year. 



Required. 

Mil, French, p. 31, or \ 4.0 

M121, French, p. 31, 1 2.0 

Psl, General Physics, p. 45 or/ 5.0 

Psl2, General Physics, p. 45 i 2.5 



Elective. 

Ch5, Inorganic Chemistry, p.49. 2.5 

Chl4, Qualitative Analysis, p.49, |5-0 

Ms6, Analytical Geometry, p. 44, 5.0 

Nhl, Cryptogamic Botany, p. 51, 2.5 

Nh2, Laboratory Botany, p. 51... |2.0 

Ltl7, Roman Topography, p. 35. . 1.0 

Gk9, Greek Sculpture, p. 37 2.5 

Gkll, Greek, p. 37 2.5 

Gkl3, Greek, p. 38 2.5 



Required. 

M12, French, p. 31, or ) 4.0 

M 122, French, p. 31, S 2.0 

Ps2, General Physics, p. 45, or i * 

Psl3, General Physics, p. 46 ) -'° 

Pso, Laboratory Physics, p. 46.. f5-0 

Ms5, Analytical Geometry, p. 44, 2.5 

Elective. 

Eh5, Anglo-Saxon, p. 30 2.5 

Cvl, General History, p. 39 .... 2.5 

Ms7, Calculus, p. 44 5.0 

Msll, Advanced Algebra, p. 44.. 2.5 
Chlo,Qualitative Analysis, p. 50. |5-0 
Ht8, Histol. of Plants, p. 57,9 w. ) ,- ft 
Agl3, Bacteriology, p. 56, 9 w. \ ] °' v 
Ltl8, Roman Private Life, p. 36.. 1.0 

GklO, Greek Sculpture, p. 37 2.5 

Gkl2, Greek, p. 37 2.5 



Junior Year. 



Required. 
Eh8, English Literature, 
M13, French, p. 31, or ) 
M17, German, p. 33 i " 
Pll, Psychology, p. 38... 



p. 30. 



2.5 



•j.;» 



Required. 
Eh9, English Literature, p. 30 . 
M14, French, p. 31, or > 

M18, German, p. 33, { 

P12, Logic, p. 38 

Cv3, American History, p. 39 .. 
Cv2, English History, p. 39 



2.5 

2.5 

2.5 
2.5 
2.5 



76 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



Junior 
Elective. 

M19, Spanish, p. 32 

Mill, Italian, p. 32 

M113, Old French, p. 32 

M115, French Literature, p. 31. . . 
M117, French Literature, p. 31... 
Cv4, Philosophy of History, p.39, 
Cvll, International Law, p. 40... 

Ms8, Calculus, p. 44 

Msl2, Advanced Integral Calcu- 
lus, p. 45 

Ms20, Solid Analytical Geome- 
try, p. 45 

Ps8, Advanced Physics, p. 40 

Ps9, Laboratory Physics, p. 46... 
Psll, Electrical Measurements 

and Testing, p. 47 

Chl4, Qualitative Analysis, p. 49, 
Nh5, Invertebrate Zoology, p. 52, 
Nh6, Laboratory Zoology, p. 52, 
Nh8, Comp. Vert. Zoology, p. 52, 
Me5, Analytical Mechanics, p. 63, 
Eel, Electricity and Magnetism, 
p. 65 



Year— Concluded. 



2.5 
2.5 

f5.0 

f4.0 
t5.0 
2.5 
f5.0 
3.5 
5.0 

2.0 



Elective. 

MHO, Spanish, p. 32 2. 

Ml 12, Italian, p. 32 2.5 

Ml 14, Old French, p. 32 2.5 

M116, French Literature, p. 31 .. 2.5 
M11S, French Literature, p. 32... 2.5 
Ms9, Descrin. Astronomy, p. 44.. 2.5 
MslO, Practical Astronomy, p. 44. 2.5 
Msl3, Adv. Integ. Calculus, p. 45, 2.5 
Msl5, Differential Equations, 

p. 45 2.5 

Ps7, Advanced Optics, p. 46 2.5 

PslO, Laboratory Physics, p. 47.. \5.Q 
Chl5, Qualitative Analy., p. 50... |5.0 
Chl6, Quantitative Analy., p. 50, |4.0 

Nh7, Helminthology, p. 52 , f4-0 

Nh9, Laboratory Zoology, p. 52.. f4.0 

NhlO, Entomology, p. 52 2.5 

Me6, Analytical Mechanics, p.") 

63, 6 w. I , n 

Me7, Mech. of Materials, p. 64, f 0,u 

12 w. J 

Ee2, Electricitv and Magnetism, 

p. 66 3.0 



Senior Year 
Required. 
Cvl3, Political Economy, p. 39. . . 2.5 
Cvl5, Constitutional Law and 

History, p. 40 2.5 



EhlO, English Literature, p. 30.. 

P13, Hist, of Philosophy, p. 38... 

Msl2, Advanced Integral Calcu- 
lus, p. 45 

Ms20,Solid Analytical Geometry, 
p. 45 

Msl6, Practical Astronomy, p.45, 

Nhll, Geology, p. 53 

P14, Pedagogy, p. 38 

Ht9, Plant Breeding, p. 57 

HtlO, Forestry, p. 58 

Htll, Plant Pathology, p. 58 



2.5 
2.5 
2.5 
2.5 
2.5 
2.5 
t2.0 



Required. 
Cvl4, Political Economy, p. 39. . . 2.5 
Cvl6, Constitutional Law and 

History, p. 40. 2.5 



Elective. 
English Literature, p. 30.. 2.5 

Municipal Law, p. 40 1.0 

Library Work, p. 40 f5.0 

, Advanced Integral Calcu- 
lus, p.45 2.5 

Msl5, Differential Equations, 

p.45 2.5 

i Practical Astronomy, p.45, 2.5 
Ad van. Physiology, p. 52... 2.5 
Lab. Physiology, p. 52 f2.0 



Ehll 
CvlO, 
Cvl2, 
Ms 13 



Msl 

Nh3, 

Nh4. 



The Chemical Course. 

This course is designed for those who plan to become pro- 
fessional chemists and analysts, managers or chemists of indus- 
tries which require an extensive knowledge of chemistry, or 
teachers of chemistry. Attention is given to preparation for the 
work of the agricultural experiment stations. In addition to a 
theoretical knowledge of chemistry, the student acquires, in his 
biological studies, knowledge of comparative anatomy, and of 
the lower forms of life, and, in his work in the chemical labora- 
tory, facility in the manipulation of chemical apparatus and the 
microscope. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



77 



Lectures and recitations are closely associated with practical 
work in the laboratories. The student is drilled in the use of 
chemical apparatus, in accurate observation, and in careful inter- 
pretation of directions. 

Upon graduation the student receives the degree of Bachelor 
of Science ; three years later, on proof of satisfactory advance- 
ment and on presentation of a thesis embodying original work 
or investigation, he receives the degree of Master of Science. 



STUDIES OF THE CHEMICAL COURSE. 

For Declamations and Themes see page 29; for Military Science see page 67. 



Freshman Year. 



Fall Term— 18 weeks. 

Hours. 

Eh3, Rhetoric, p. 29 2.5 

Msl8, Algebra, p. 43 

M15, German, p. 33 or ( 

M127, German, p. 33 i 

Drl, Drawing, p. 47 

Dr2, Math. Drawing, p. 47, 8w.. 
Chi, General Chemistry, p. 48. 



5.0 

4.0 

t5.0 
t3.0 
2.6 



Ch3,Laboratory Chemistry.p. 49, j2.0 



Spring Term— 18 weeks. 

Hours. 

Eh4, Rhetoric, p. 29 2.5 

Ms4, Trigonometry, p. 43, 10 w . . 
Msl, Solid Geometry, p.43 or ) 
Msl9, Spherical Trigonom- \ 8 w 

etry, p. 43 ) 

M16, German, p. 33 or ( 

M128, German, p. 33 ) 

Dr2, Math. Drawing, p. 47, 5 w... 

Htl, General Botany, p. 56 

Ch2, General Chemistry, p. 48 

Ch4, Laboratory Chemistry,p.49, 



5.0 
5.0 



4.0 

f3.0 
|5.0 
2.5 
|2.0 



Sophomore Year. 



Mil, French, p. 31 or 

M121, French, p. 31 (2 hrs.) and 

M17, German, p. 33 (2.5 hrs.) 

Psl2, General Physics, p. 45 2.5 

Cb5, Inorganic Chemistry, p. 49. 2.5 
Chl4, Qualitative Analysis, p.49,tl0.0 
Nhl, Cryptogamic Botany, p. 51, 2.5 
Nh2, Laboratory Botany, p. 51... f2.0 



.4.0 



M12, French p. 31 or 

M122, French, p. 31 (2 hrs.) and 

M18, German, p. 33 (2.5 hrs.) 

Psl3, General Physics, p. 46 . 

Ps5, Laboratory Physics, p. 46 . . 
Ms5, Analytical Geometry, p. 44 
Ch6, Inorganic Chemistry, p. 49, 



4.0 

2.5 
fo.O 
2.5 
2.5 



Chl5, Qualitative Analysis, p. 50, f7-0 



Junior Year. 



Pll, Psychology, p. 38 

M17, German, p. 33. or ( 

M13, French, p. 31 i 

Ch7, Organic Chemistry, p. 49 . 

ChlO, Chemical Reading, p. 49. 

Chl6, Quan. Analysis, p. 50 

Chl8, Quan. Analysis, p. 50 

Nh5, Invertebrate Zoology, p. 
52, or 

Eel, Electricity and Magne- 
tism, p. 65 (2 hrs.) or 

Eh8, English Literature, p. 30, 



2 5 


2.5 


2.5 
1.0 

t5.0 
flO.O 


..2.5 



2.5 
2.5 
2.5 



P12, Logic, p. 38 

M18, German, p. 33, or / 

M14, French, p. 31, | 

Ch8, Organic Chemistry, p. 49 . . . 
Chl9, Volumetric Analysis and 

Assaying, p. 50 fl5.0 

NhlO, Entomology, p. 52, or 

Eh9, Eng. Literature, p. 30, or \ ..2.5 

Ms9, Descrip. Astronomy, p. 44 



78 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



Senior Year. 



Cvl3, Political Economy, p. 39 . . 2.5 
Cvl5, Constitutional Law and 

History, p. 40 2.5 

Chl2, Organic Chemicals, p. 49 .. |5.0 
Ch20, Agricultural Analysis, p.50, f9.0 
Ch21,Toxicology and Urinalysis, 

p. 50 fl.O 

Ch23, Organic Chemistry, p. 50 . . 2.5 
Nhll, ecology, p. 53 2.5 



Cvl4, Political Economy, p. 39 .. 2.5 
Cvl6, Constitutional Law and 

History, p. 40 2.5 

Chll, Laboratory Processes, p.49, 2.5 
Agl3, Bacteriology, p. 5(5, 5 w.flO ( .,- n 
Ch22,Thesis Work,p.50,13 w.tl5 | ' l0 " u 
Ch24, industrial Chemistry, p. 51, 2.5 



The Preparatory Medical Course. 

This course is arranged to meet the needs of those students 
who purpose becoming physicians, but offers to those who are 
interested in the biological sciences a useful training for teach- 
ing or investigation. 

The technical work of the course, consists mainly of two lines 
of study, chemical and biological. The chemical studies are con- 
tinued for three and a half years, and include advanced inorganic 
and organic chemistry, biological chemistry, qualitative and 
quantitative analysis, toxicology, and the testing of drugs. The 
biological studies extend throughout the course and include 
botany, both phsenogamic and cryptogamic, invertebrate zoology, 
comparative vertebrate zoology, human anatomy, advanced physi- 
ology, bacteriology, plant histology and animal histology. 

Important features of the course are : a study of animal par- 
asites, particularly those affecting the human subject; a free 
use of the microscope in studying vegetable and animal tissues ; 
experience in identifying and cultivating pathogenic organisms ; 
a thorough consideration of the chemistry of foods, of the animal 
body, and of digestion and metabolism. Graduates of this course 
are received into medical schools without examination, and by 
many of the best schools are given credit for the work of the 
first year. 

Upon graduation the student receives the degree of Bachelor 
of Science ; three years later, on proof of satisfactory advance- 
ment and on presentation of a thesis embodying original work or 
investigation, he receives the degree of Master of Science. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



79 



STUDIES OF THE PREPARATORY MEDICAL COURSE. 
For Declamations and Themes see page 29; for Military Science see page 67. 

Freshman Year. 

The studies for this year are the same as in the Chemical Course, page 77. 

Sophomore Year. 



Fall Term— 18 weeks. 

Hours. 
Mil, French, p. 31, or ) 

M121, French, p. 31 (2 h.) and ) \ 4.0 
M17, German, p. 33 (2.5 hrs.) { ) 
Psl, General Physics, p. 45, or ) 5.0 
Psl2, General Physics, p. 45 \ 2.5 
Ch5, Inorganic Chemistry, p. 49.. 2.5 
Chl4, Qualitative Analysis, p.49 . |6.0 
Nhl, Cryptogamic Botany, p. 51. 2.5 
Nh2, Laboratory Botany, p. 51... f2.0 



Spring Term— 18 weeks. 

Hours. 
M12, French, p. 31, or ) 

M122, French, p. 31 (2 h.) and \ \ , n 

M18, German, p. 33 (2.5 hrs.) ) ) * ,u 

Ps2, General Physics, p. 45, or ) 4? - 
Psl3, General Physics, p. 46 \ 

Ps5, Laboratory Physics, p. 46 .. t^-0 

Ch6, Inorganic Chemistry, p. 49, 2.5 

Oh 15, Qualitative Analysis, p.50, 5.0 
Ht8, Histology of Plants, p. 57 

9w. \ |5.0 
Agl3, Bacteriology, p. 56, 9 w. 



Junior Year. 



M17, German, p. 33, or ) 

M13, French, p. 31 \ 

Pll, Psychology, p. 38 ... 

Ch7, Organic Chemistry, p. 49 
Chl6,Quantitative Analysis, p.50, |6-0 
Nh5, Invertebrate Zoologv, p.52, 2.5 
Nh6, Laboratory Zoology, p. 52.. |5.0 
Agl, Biological Chemistry, p. 53 2.5 



2.5 

2.5 

2.5 



2.5 

2.5 



P12, Logic, p. 38 

Cv2, English History, p. 39, or 
Agll, Veterinary Science, p. 55 
Chl9, Volumetric Analysis, p. 50.J11-0 
Ch21, Toxicology and Urinalysis, 

p.50 U-0 

Nh7, Helminthology, p. 52 f4-0 

Ag2, Biological Chemistry, p. 54 5.0 



Senior Year. 



Cvl3, Political Economy, p. 39. . . 2.5 
Cvl5, Constitutional Law and 

History, P- 40 2.5 

Nh8, Comparative Vertebrate 

Zoology, p. 52 3.5 

Nhll, Geology, p. 53 2.5 

Pm3, Laboratory Pharmacy, 1 

p. 59, 9 w. I 



Ch27, Laboratory Physiologi 

cal Chemistry, p.51, 9 w. j 
Pm7, Materia Medica, p. 59 



■flO.O 



•_>.:> 



Cvl4, Political Economy, p. 39. . . 2.5 
Cvl6, Constitutional Law and 

History, p. 40 2.5 

Nh3, Advanced Physiology; p. 52 2.5 
Nh4, Laboratory Physiology,p.52 f2.0 
Nhl2, Human Anatomy, p. 53.. 
Cv2, English History, p. 39, or 
Agll, Veterinary Science, p. 55, 
Agl4, Animal Histology, p. 56, 

9 w. 
Agl5,Lab.Bacteriology,p.56,9w 



2.5 
2.5 

flO.O 



80 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE. 



The aim of the College of Agriculture is to prepare young men 
to become farmers, or teachers or investigators of agricultural 
subjects. The instruction is arranged: first, to secure for the 
student that intellectual development which is a condition funda- 
mental to the highest success in any calling, and, second, to give 
the necessary technical knowledge. The college comprises: 

The Agricultural Course. 

The Special Courses in General Agriculture. 

The Special Course in Horticulture. 

The Special Course in Dairying. 

The Agricultural Experiment Station. 



The Agricultural Course. 

This course is designed for those who wish to follow agricul- 
ture as a business, or purpose to become teachers or investigators 
in the sciences related to agriculture. It is broadly educational, 
particularly in the natural sciences and their relations to human 
needs and activities, and gives a preliminary training for 
either business or professional life. The distinctive studies 
of this course are along technical lines, but the branches per- 
taining to general culture, to social and civil relations, occupy an 
important place. 

The theoretical instruction, especially that of the last two 
years, is associated with practical work and observation. Prac- 
tice is combined with theory whenever necessary for the demon- 
stration of a principle, or when skilled labor is involved, but the 
student's time is not consumed in merely manual operations. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



Si 



Upon graduation the student receives the degree of Bachelor 
of Science ; three years later, on proof of satisfactory advance- 
ment and on presentation of a thesis embodying original work 
or investigation, he receives the degree of Master of Science. 

STUDIES OF THE AGRICULTURAL COURSE. 



For Declamations and Themes see page 29; for Military Science see page 67. 

Freshman Year. 

The studies of this year are the same as in the Chemical Course, page 77. 

Sophomore Year. 



Fall Term— 18 weeks. 

Hours. 
Mil, French, p. 31 or ) 

M121, French, p. 31 (2 h.) and / \ 4.0 
M17, German, p. 33 (2.5 hrs.) j ) 
Psl, General Physics, p. 45 or. . / 5.0 
PsT2, General Physics, p. 45 .. t 2.5 
Ch5, Inorganic Chemistry, p. 49 . 2.5 
Chl4, Qualitative Analysis, p. 49. f6.0 
Nhl, Cryptogamic Botany, p. 51. 2.5 
Nh2, Laboratory Botany, p. 51... f2.0 



Spring Term—18 weeks. 

Hours. 
M12, French, p. 31 or ) 

M122, French, p. 31 (2 h.) and ) \ 
MIS, German, p. 33 (2.5 his.) \ ) 
Ps2, General Physics, p. 45 or.. / 
Psl3, General Physics, p. 46 . . j 
Ps5, Laboratory Physics, p. 46... 
Ch6, Inorganic Chemistry, p. 49. 

Chl6, Quan. Analysis, p. 50 

Ht8, Hist, of Plants, p. 57, 9 w. ) .- n 
Agl3, Bacteriology, p. 56, 9 w. \ ' T ° -u 



4.0 

2.5 

|5.0 
2.5 

|8.0 



Junior Year. 



M17, German, p. 33, or ; 9 - 

M13, French, p. 31 \ z '° 

Nh5, Invertebrate Zoology, p. 52, 2.5 
Nh6, Laboratory Zoology, p. 52.. f5-0 
Agl, Biological Chemistry, p. 53, 2.5 

Ch7 Organic Chemistrv, p. 49 2.5 

*Ht4, Plant Variation, p. 57, 9 w. ) 
*Ht5, Landscape Gardening, p. J 2.5 

57, 9 w. ) 

*Ht7, Laboratory Horticulture, 

p.57 J2.0 

*Htll, Plant Pathology, p. 58 . . . f2-0 



Cv2, English History, P- 39 

Ag2, Biological Chemistry, p. 54 
*Ag7, Dairying, p. 54, 9 w. 
*Ag5, Agricultural Engineering 

p. 54, 9 w. 
*Ch20, Agi-icul. Analysis, p. 50... 
*Agl0, Dairy Practice, p.55,12 w. 
*Agl2, Dissecting, p. 55, 6 w. 
*Nhl0, Entomology, p. 52 



2.5 

, 5.0 

[„ 

te.o 
| t7.o 

2.5 



Senior Year. 



2.5 



Cvl3, Political Economy, p. 39 .. 
Cvl5, Constitutional Law and 

History, p. 40 

Pll , Psychology, p. 38 

Nh8, Comparative Vertebrate 

Zoology, p. 52 

Nhll, Geology, p. 53 2.5 

JHt2, Pomology, p. 56, 9 w. 
JHt3, Vegetable Gardening, p, 

56, 9 w. 
JHt6, Laboratory Horticulture, 

p.57 



2.5 
2.5 



3.5 



2.5 



ffi.O 



Cvl4, Political Economj', p. 39... 
Cvl6, Constitutional Law and 

History, p. 50 

P12, Logic, p. 3S 

JAg3, Agricultural Chemistry, ^ 

p. 54, 9 w. | 

JAg4, Agricultural Physics, p. ( 

54, 9 w. J 

JNh3, Advanced Physiology, p.52 
tAg6, Stock Feeding, p. 54,7 w. 
|AgS, Stock Breeding, p. 55,7 w. 
tAg9, Poultry Industry, p.55,4w. 
JAgll, Veterinary Science, p. 55 



2.5 

2.5 
2.5 

2.5 

2.5 
5.0 
2.5 



* Given to juniors and seniors in fall term of odd years and spring term 
of even years. 

X Given to juniors and seniors in fall term of even years and spring term 
of odd years. 



82 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



The Special Courses in Agriculture. 

For those who can meet the expense, the investment of time 
and money necessary to complete the four years' course, is most 
wise. To others the Special Courses in Agriculture are offered. 
Students are admitted to courses of such length as their time 
will allow, and of such breadth as their previous training will 
permit. 

For admission to these courses, applicants should possess a 
good common school education. No formal entrance examina- 
tion is required for admission to courses of one term or less, 
but the professor in charge will satisfy himself of the fitness of 
candidates to pursue the course with success. The require- 
ments for admission to courses of one year or more are given on 
page 16. 

These courses are intended to give the greatest amount of 
directly useful knowledge that can be acquired in the time 
allotted. The studies pursued must usually be selected from 
those announced in the catalogue, but they will be arranged, so 
far as practicable, to meet the needs of each student. 

The annual expenses for courses of one year or more, are the 
same as those of students in the four years' courses. No charge 
is made for rooms. Students in the special courses, who are in 
attendance for one term or less, are not charged tuition. 

These courses, including the work in agriculture, horticul- 
ture, animal industry, and veterinary science, are in the gen- 
eral charge of the Professor of Agriculture, to whom inquiries 
should be addressed. 

The outline of the subjects which may be profitably pursued, 
and which a student may expect to complete within the time 

allotted, is listed below: 

m 

SUBJECTS WHICH MAY BE TAKEN IN ONE TERM OR LESS. 

General Agriculture. Plant and Animal Nutrition ; Fertilizers 
and Manures; Breeds, Breeding and Feeding; Farm Machinery; 
Farm Drainage; Veterinary Science; Bacteriology; Injurious 
Insects and Fungi; Crops and Crop Production; Farm Garden- 
ing; Carpentry; Blacksmithing; Farm Accounts; Business Law. 

Horticulture. Injurious Insects; Injurious Fungi; Bacteriol- 
ogy; Propagation of Plants; Vegetable Gardening; Spraying 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 83 

and Spraying Machines; Fruit Culture; Economic Botany; 
Ornamental Gardening; Greenhouse Construction and Manage- 
ment. 

SHORT WINTER COURSE IN DAIRYING. 

The Course in Dairying is intended to meet the needs of those 
who wish to fit themselves for managers of creameries and 
cheese factories. If the course is pursued during two terms, and 
two seasons' satisfactory work is performed in a butter or cheese 
factory, the student will be granted a certificate of proficiency. 

This course begins on the first Tuesday of January and con- 
tinues six weeks. 

An outline of the subjects taken up in this course follows: 

First Winter. Plant and Animal Nutrition ; Diseases of Dairy 
Animals; Milk, Butter and Cheese; Cows, — Breeding, Handling 
and Judging ; Building and Furnishings ; Barns, Creameries, 
etc. ; Accounts. 

Second Winter. Milk, Butter and Cheese ; Bacteriology of 
the Dairy; Veterinary Science; Boiler and Engine; Business 
Law ; Carpentry ; Feeding of Cows. 

SUBJECTS WHICH MAY BE TAKEN IN A ONE YEAR COURSE IN 
AGRICULTURE. 

General Chemistry ; Agricultural Chemistry ; Cryptogamic 
Botany; Laboratory Botany; Plant Variation; Landscape Gar- 
dening ; Laboratory Horticulture ; Pomology ; Vegetable Gar- 
dening; Invertebrate Zoology; Laboratory Zoology; Entomol- 
ogy ; Stock Feeding ; Poultry Industry ; Dairy Practice ; Veter- 
inary Science; Agricultural Physics; Agricultural Engineering; 
Business Law ; Carpentry ; Forge Work. 

SUBJECTS WHICH MAY BE TAKEN IN A TWO YEARS' COURSE IN 
AGRICULTURE. 

First Year. Rhetoric ; Elementary Physics ; General Chemis- 
try; Agricultural Mechanics; Cryptogamic Botany; Laboratory 
Botany ; Invertebrate Zoology ; Laboratory Zoology ; Drawing ; 
Business Law; Entomology; Laboratory Horticulture; Pomol- 
ogy ; Vegetable Gardening ; General Botany ; Carpentry ; Forge 
Work. 



84 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Second Year. Laboratory Chemistry ; Biological Chemistry ; 
Agricultural Chemistry ; Vertebrate Zoology ; Physiology ; Dis- 
section ; Veterinary Science; Stock Feeding; Plant Variation; 
Landscape Gardening ; Laboratory Horticulture ; Geology ; 
Agricultural Physics ; Agricultural Engineering ; Dairying ; Stock 
Feeding; Poultry Industry; Dairy Practice; Bacteriology. 

The Agricultural Experiment Station. 

The Maine Agricultural Experiment Station owes its existence 
to an act of Congress, approved March 2, 1887, popularly known 
as the Hatch Act. The act of the Legislature accepting the 
Congressional grant made the Station a department of the Uni- 
versity of Maine. 

The affairs of the Station are considered by an advisory coun- 
cil consisting of a committee of the trustees of the University, 
the president of the University, members of the Station staff, 
and representatives from the State Board of Agriculture, the 
State Pomological Society, and the State Grange. The recom- 
mendations of the council are referred to the trustees for ratifi- 
cation. The Station receives $15,000 annually from the general 
government. 

The inspection of fertilizers, the inspection of concentrated 
commercial feeding stuffs, and the testing of the graduated glass- 
ware used in creameries, are entrusted to the Station through its 
director, who is responsible for the execution of the public laws 
relating to these matters. 

The publications of the Station consist of annual reports and 
frequent short bulletins. The latter are intended to convey to 
the farmer the results that relate to farm practice. The annual 
reports contain a fuller statement of the proceedings of the Sta- 
tion, involving the technical language of science. These reports 
include nothing of value to practical agriculture not set forth in 
the bulletins. All station bulletins are sent to farmers on 
request, free of expense. The edition of the annual report is 
limited and this document is sent only when expressly requested. 
It is reprinted in the report of the State Board of Agriculture. 






UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 85 



COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING. 



The College of Engineering provides instruction along the 
lines indicated by the divisions made below. Two years of gen- 
eral studies, including the natural sciences, mathematics, modern 
languages, philosophy and economics, are followed by two of 
technical training. Opportunity is offered for special work in 
addition to that of the required courses. The college comprises : 

The Civil Engineering Course. 

The Mechanical Engineering Course. 

The Electrical Engineering Course. 

The Civil Engineering Course. 

The object of this course is to give the student a knowledge of 
mathematics, mechanics, and drawing, experience in the care 
and use of engineering instruments, and a drill in the application 
of mathematical principles and rules, with a view to fitting him 
at graduation to apply himself at once to engineering work. 
The course is planned to furnish not only technical instruction, 
but also the basis of a liberal education. 

The methods of instruction are recitations, lectures, original 
problems, work in the testing laboratories, field practice, and 
designing, including the making of original designs and the prep- 
aration of the necessary drawings. Effort is made to acquaint 
the student with the best engineering structures, and with 
standard engineering literature. 

The engineering building contains recitation rooms, designing 
rooms, testing laboratories, drawing rooms, and instrument 
rooms, and is well equipped. 

Upon graduation the student receives the degree of Bachelor 
of Civil Engineering; three years later, on proof of satisfactory 
advancement and on presentation of a thesis embodying original 
work or investigation, he receives the degree of Civil Engineer. 



86 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



STUDIES OF THE CIVIL ENGINEERING COURSE. 

For Declamations and Themes see page 29; for Military Science see page 67. 

Freshman Year. 



Fall Term— 18 weeks. 



Hours. 
... 2.5 
... 5.0 



Eh3, Rhetoric, p. 29 

Msl8, Algebra, p. 43 

M15, German, p. 33 or I A n 

M127, German, p. 33 j 4,u 

Drl, Drawing, p. 47 f5-0 

Dr2, Math. Drawing, p. 47, 8 w.. J3-0 
Chi, General Chemistry, p. 48. .. 2.5 
Ch3, Laboratory Chemistry, p. 49, |2.0 



Spring Term— 18 weeks. 

Hours. 



Eh4, Rhetoric, p. 29 

Ms4, Trigonometry, p. 43, 10 w 
Msl, Solid Geometry, p. 43, 



2.5 

5.0 



5.0 



Msl9, Sph. Trigonom., p. 43 

M16, German, p. 33, or ) . , 

M128, German, p. 33... \ * ,l> 

Dr2, Math. Drawing, p. 47, 5 w .. |3.0 

Dr3, Mechanical Drawing, p. 47, j5.0 

Ch2, General Chemistry, p. 48 . . . 2.5 
Ch4, LaboratoryChemistiy, p.49, f2.0 



Sophomore Y r EAR. 



M119, French, p. 30, or ( n 

M121, French, p. 31 i i,y> 

Ms6, Analytical Geometiy, p, 44, 5.0 

Psl, General Physics, p. 45 5.0 

Dr4, Mechanical Drawing, p. 48, |5.0 

Dr6, Descriptive Geometry, p. 48, 2.5 

Cel8, Sanitary Science, p. 62 1.0 



M120, French, p. 31, or 
M122, French, p. 31, 

Ms7, Calculus, p. 44 5.0 

Ps2, General Physics, p. 45 

Ps5, Laboratoiy Physics, p. 46 . . 
Dr7, Descriptive Geometry, p. 48, 
Cel, Plane Surveying, p. 60 



.0 



5 

f5.0 
1.5 
2.5 



Ce2, Field Work, Surveying, p.60, t<L0 



Junior Y t ear. 



Pll, Psychology, p. 38 

Ms8, Calculus, p. 44 

Msl2, Adv. Int. Calculus, p.45, or ] 
Ms20, Solid Analytical Geome- | 

try, p. 45, or 
Nhll, Geology, p. 53, or 
Ps8, Math. Physics, p. 46, or 
Ps9,Adv. Physics, p. 46,(t5hrs.)J 
Ce3, Railroad Engineering, p. 60 

Ce4, Railroad Work, p. 60 

Ce5, Highway Engineering, p.60, 
Ce6, Mechanics, p. 60 



•J.;> 

2.5 



> 2.5 



2.5 

t5.0 

1.0 

5.0 



Cv2, English History, p. 39 2.5 

P12, Logic, p. 38 2.5 

Msl3, Adv. Int. Calculus, p.45, or ~| 
Msl5, Diff. Equations, p.45, or ] 
Ms9, Descriptive Astronomy, | 

p. 44, or y..2.5 

Ps7, Advanced Optics, p. 46, or j 
PslO, Adv. Lab. Physics, p. 47, I 

(f5hrs.) J 
Dr5, General Drawing,p.48,5 w. ) 
Dr8, Stereotomy, p. 48, 5 w. [ U2.0 
Ce9, Higher Surveying,p.61, 8 w. ) 
Ce7, Mechanics, p. 61 5. 0- 



Senior Year. 



Cvl3, Political Economy, p. 39 .. 2.5 
Cvl5, Constitutional Law and 

History, p. 40 2.5 

Ce8, San. Engineering, p. 61, or 

Mathematics, or Physics 

us in Junior Year 2.5 

CelO, Hydraulics, p. 61 2.5 

Cel2, Structures, p. 61 5.0 

Cell, Hydraulics Field Work, 

J). 61, 6 w. [ |7.0 

Cel4, Designing, p. 62, 12 w. 



Cvl4, Political Economy, p. 39 .. 

Cvl6, Constitutional Law and 
History, p. 40 

MslO, Practical Astronomy, p. 44 

Cel3, Structures, p. 62 

Cel5, Designing and Thesis'] 
Work, p. 62, or 
Math., or Physics, as in \- 
Junior Year, elective | 
with |5 hours of Cel5 J 



2.5 

2.5 
2.5 

5.0 



fl2.0 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 87 



The Mechanical Engineering Course. 

This course is designed to give such a training in mathematics, 
mechanics, the principles of mechanism, drawing, and manual 
arts as shall make the student competent to deal successfully 
with the problems of mechanical engineering. The technical 
courses include the geometry of machinery; gearing, with prob- 
lems and practice; the transmission of motion and power by belts, 
cams, couplings and links; the study and designing of the valve 
and link motions used in the steam engine ; analytical mechanics ; 
hydro-mechanics ; the strength of materials ; the expansion of 
steam ; the construction of steam engines, and the designing of 
steam boilers. 

The methods of instruction include lectures, recitations, prac- 
tice in the various branches of shop-work, the solution of 
problems, the testing of theoretical results by comparison 
with modern machinery, the inspection of important plants, and 
the use of journals and catalogues. 

The department shares Wingate Hall with the departments of 
civil engineering, electrical engineering and physics. The 
machine shop is equipped with iron working and wood working 
machinery of the most approved forms. 

Upon graduation the student receives the degree of Bachelor 
of Mechanical Engineering ; three years later, on proof of satis- 
factory advancement and on presentation of a thesis embodying 
original work or investigation, he receives the degree of Mechan- 
ical Engineer. 

studies of the mechanical engineering course. 

For Declamations and Themes see page 39; for Military Science see page 67. 

Freshman Year- 
The studies of this year are the same as in the Civil Engineering Course, 

page 86. 

Sophomore Year. 
Fall Term— 18 weeks. Spring Term— 18 weeks. 



Hours. 
M119, French, p. 30, or ( >7 n 

M121, French, p. 31, j w,u 

Ms6, Analytical Geometry, p. 44, 5.0 

Psl, General Physics, p. 45 5.0 

Dr6, Descriptive Geometry, p. 48, 2.5 

Mel, Carpentry, p. 62, 12 w 

Mel9, Machine Drawing, p. 63, \ |7-0 



Hours. 
M120, French, p. 31, or I .-, n 

M122, French, p. 31, \ * mV 

Ms7, Calculus, p. 44 5.0 

Ps2, General Physics, p. 45 2.5 

Ps5, Laboratory Physics, p. 46 .. |5.0 
DrT, Descriptive Geometry, p. 48, 1.5 

Me2, Forge Work, p. 63 t5.0 

w " ) ] Me3, Kinematics, p. 63 f5-0 



88 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



Junior Year. 



Pll, Psychology, p. 38 2.5 

Ms8, Calculus, p. 44 2.5 

Null, Geology, p. 53, or 1 

Msl2, Advanced Integral Cal- I 

cuius, p. 45, or 
Ms20, Solid Analytical Geom- I „ - 
etry, p. 45, or f z- ° 

Ps8, Advanced Physics, p. 46, 

or 
Ps9,Laboratory Physics,p.46+5J 
Me5, Analytical Mechanics, p. 63 5.0 
Me4, Machine Work, p. 63, or ") 
Psll, Electrical Measurement I . 8 n 
and Testing, p. 47, elec- [ ' s,u 
tive with |4 hrs. of Me4 J 
Eel, Electricity and Magnetism, 

p. 65 2.0 



Cv2, English History, p. 39 

P12, Logic, p. 38 

Me6, Analytical Mechanics, p.^ 

63, 6 w. I 

Me7, Mech. of Materials, p 64., f 

12 w. J 

Me9, Machine Design, p. 64 

Me4, Machine Work, p. 63, or "} 
Msl3, Advanced Integral Cal- j 

cuius, p. 45, 2.5 hrs., or | 
Msl5, Differential Equations, 

p. 45, 2.5 hrs., or 
Ps7, Advanced Optics, p. 46, 

2.5 hrs., or 
PslO, Laboratory Physics, p.47, 

T5 hrs., elective with t5 

hrs. of Me4, 



2.5 
2.5 



5.0 



3.5 



Mio.o 



Senior Year. 



Cvl3, Political Economy, p. 39 . . 2.5 
Cvl5, Constitutional Law and 

History, p. 40 2.5 

Me8, Structures, p. 64 2.5 

MelO, Hydro-Mechanics, p. 64... 2.5 

Mell, Heat and Steam, p. 64 2.5 

Mel2, Steam Boiler Design, p. ~| 
64, or 
Mathematics or Physics, }-tl2.0 
as in Junior year, elec- ' 
tive with t5 hrs.of Mel2 J 



Cvl4, Political Economy, p. 39... 2.5 
Cvl6, Constitutional Law and 

History, p. 40 2.5 

Mel3, Testing, p. 65 2.5 

Mel4, Steam Engine, p. 65 3.5 

Mel5, Steam Engine Design, p.") 

65, 9 w., and 
Mel6, Thesis Work, p. 65, 9 w. or | 

Mathematics or Physics >tl5.0 
as in Junior year, elec- I 
tive with 15 hrs. of | 
Mel5andMel6, J 



The Electrical Engineering Course. 

This course is designed to give the student the training neces- 
sary to prepare him to meet successfully the problems of the 
practical electrical engineer. It is identical with the course in 
Mechanical Engineering for the first two years. During the last 
two years the student devotes his time about equally to mechan- 
ical and electrical work. He gets a knowledge of steam engi- 
neering, boiler management, mechanics and kindred subjects, 
and at the same time becomes familiar with the various branches 
of electrical engineering. The work consists of lectures, recita- 
tions, designing and drafting, laboratory practice, and plant 
testing. 

The lecture-room, drafting-room, junior and dynamo labo- 
ratories are in Wingate Hall. The electric lighting plant 
occupys a building adjoining the Shop. The equipment, 
already ample to give the student a thorough preparation for the 
work of designing, constructing, testing and operating the 
various machines and instruments found in an electric plant, is 
to be largely increased during the current year. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



89 



Upon graduation the student receives the degree of Bachelor 
of Mechanical Engineering; three years later, on proof of satis- 
factory advancement and on presentation of a thesis embodying 
original work or investigation, he receives the degree of Mechan- 
ical Engineer or Electrical Engineer, as his professional work 
may make proper. 



STUDIES OF THE ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING COURSE. 

For Declamations and Themes see page 29; for Military Science see page 67. 

Freshman Year. 

The studies of this year are the same as in the Civil Engineering Course, 

page 86. 



Sophomore Year. 



Fall Term— 18 weeks. 



Ml 19, French, p. 30, or ( 

M121, French, p. 31 ) 

Ms6, Analytical Geometry, p. 44, 

Psl, General Physics, p. 45 

Dr6, Descriptive Geometry, p. 48, 

Mel, Carpentry, p. 62, 12 w ) 

Mel9, Machine Draw., p. 63,6 w. j 



Hours. 
.0 



5.0 
5 
2.5 

|7.0 



Spring Term— 18 weeks. 

Hours. 
M120, French, p. 31, or ) .-, n 

M122, French, p. 31 \ " u 

Ms7, Calculus, p. 44 

Ps2, General Physics, p. 45 

Ps5, Laboratory Physics, p. 46 
Dr7, Descriptive Geometry, p. 48, 

Me2, Forge Work, p. 63 

Me3, Kinematics, p. 63 



5.0 
2-5 

t7.0 
1.5 

t5.0 
f5.0 



Junior Year. 



Pll, Psychology, p. 38 

Ms8, Calculus, p. 44 

Nhll, Geology, p. or 1 

Msl2, Advanced Integral Cal- I 

cuius, p. 45, or 
Ms20, Solid Analytical Geome- | 

try, p. 45, or { 

Ps8, Advanced Physics, p.46, or ( 
Ps9, Laboratory Physics, p. 46, 

f5.0, or 
Psl4, Electrical Measurement | 

and Testing, p. 47, f5-0 J 
Psll, Electrical Measurement 

and Testing, p. 47 

Me5, Analytical Mechanics, p.63, 
Eel, Electricity and Magnetism, 

p. 65 

Me4, Machine Work, p. 63 



2.5 
2.5 



2.5 



|4.0 
5.0 



2.0 

|4.0 



Cv2, English History, p. 39 2.5 

P12, Logic, p. 38 2.5 

Me6, Analytical Mechanics, p. ) 

63, 6 w. I 

Me7, Applied Mechanics, p. 64 ' 

12 w. 
Me9, Machine Design, p. 64, or 
Msl3, Advanced Integral Cal- 
culus, p. 45, 2.5, or 
Msl5, Differential Equations, [ 

p. 45, 2.5, or 
Ps7, Advanced Optics, p. 46, I 

2.5, or 
PslO, Lab. Physics, p. 47, |5.0, J 
Ee2, Electricity and Magnetism, 

p. 66 

Me4, Machine Work, p. 63 



5.0 



y 3.5 



3.0 

|5.0 



Senior Year. 



2.5 



Cvl3, Political Economy, p. 39... 
Cvl5, Constitutional Law and 

History, p. 40 2.5 

Mell, Heat and Steam, p. 64 2.5 

Ee3, Electrical Machinery, p. 66. 2.5 

Ee5, Electrical Design, p. 66 |7.0 

Ee7, Laboratory Electricity, p.66, |5.0 
Eel3, Alternating Currents, p. 67, 2.5 



2.5 



Cvl4, Political Economy, p. 39. . . 
Cvl6, Constitutional Law and 

History, p. 40 2.5 

Mel4, Steam Engine, p. 65, or ) 

Mathematics, or Phy- 1 3.5 

sics, as in Junior Year, ) 
Ee4, Alternating Current 

Machinery, p. 66, 9 w.,lst. 5.0 
Ee6, Electrical Design, p. 66,9 w., 

1st flO.O 

Eel4, Electrical Testing, p. 67, 9 

w.,2nd 2.5 

Eel6, Thesis Work, p.67,9 w.2nd.fl5.0 



90 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



COLLEGE OF PHARMACY. 



The College of Pharmacy comprises : 
i. The Pharmacy Course. 
2. The Short Course in Pharmacy. 

The Pharmacy Course. 

This course is offered in response to a demand for a thorough 
training, both general and technical, for those who are to become 
pharmacists. It aims to combine broad general culture and 
thorough preparation along its special lines, with the design of 
affording both the intellectual development necessary for the well 
rounded professional or business man, and the necessary tech- 
nical training. To this end, it includes the same instruction in 
modern languages, civics, and the sciences, offered in other col- 
lege courses. 

Instruction in pharmaceutical studies is given by means of 
lectures, recitations, and tests, supplemented by work in the 
laboratories of chemistry and pharmacy. It embraces qualita- 
tive, quantitative, and volumetric analysis, toxicology, bac- 
teriology, prescriptions, and the preparation of pharmaceutical 
compounds, and original investigations. 

Upon graduation the student receives the degree of Bachelor 
of Science ; after one year, on proof of professional work or 
further study, he receives the degree of Graduate in Pharmacy; 
two years later, on proof of satisfactory advancement and on 
presentation of a thesis embodying original work, he receives the 
degree of Master of Science. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



91 



STUDIES OF THE PHARMACY COURSE. 

For Declamations and Themes see page 29; for Military Science see page 67. 

Freshman Year. 
The studies for this year are the same as in the Chemical Course, page 77. 



Sophomore Year. 



Fall Term— IS weeks. 

Hours. 
Mil, French, p. 31, or ) 

M121, French, p. 31 (2 hrs.) and \ 4.0 
M17, German, p. 33 (2.5 hrs.) ) 

Psl2, General Physics, p. 45 2.5 

Ch5, Inorganic Chemistry, p. 49. 2.5 
Chl4, Qualitative Analysis, p. 49,tl0.0 
Nhl, Cryptogamic Botany, p. 51. 2.5 
Nh2, Laboratory Botany, p. 51. . . |2-0 



Spring Term— 18 weeks. 

Hours. 
M12, French, p. 31, or 
M122, French, p. 31 (2 hrs.) and 
MIS, German, p. 33 (2.5 hrs.) 

Psl3, General Physics, p. 46 2.5 

Ps5, Laboratory Physics, p. 4(5 . 
Ch6, Inorganic Chemistry, p. 49 



4.0 



t5.0 
2.5 



Chl5, Qualitative Analysis, p. 50.J10.0 



Junior Year. 



Pll, Psychology, p. 38 2.5 

M17, German, p. 33, or I - 

M13, French, p. 31 f -, ° 

Ch7, Organic Chemistry, p. 49 . . . 2.5 

ChlO, Chemical Reading, p. 49. . . 1.0 
Chl6, Quantitative Analysis, p. 50fl0.0 

Agl, Biological Chemistry, p. 53. 2.5 
Pm5, Inorganic Pharmacognosy, 

p. 59 2.5 



P12, Logic, p. 38 2.5 

ChS, Organic Chemistry, p. 49 . . . 2.5 

Ag2, Biological Chemistry, p. 54. 5.0 

Nh3, Advanced Physiology, p. 52, 2.5 
Ht8, Histology of Plants, p. 57, ) 

9w. [ |5.0 
Agl3, Bacteriology, p. 56, 9 w. ) 
Pm6, Organic Pharmacognosy, 

p. 59 4.0 



Senior Year. 



Cvl3, Political Economy, p. 39. . . 2.5 
Cvl5, Constitutional Law and 

History, p. 40 2.5 

Pm2, Pharmacy, p. 58 5.0 

Pm3,Laboratory Pharmacy, p.59.fl2.0 



Pm7, Materia Medica, p. 59 



2.5 



Cvl4, Political Economy, p. 39. . . 2.5 
Cvl6, Constitutional Law and 

History, p. 40 2.5 

Ch21, Toxicology and Urinalysis 

p. 50 |2-0 

Pm4, Pharmacopoeia and Pre- 
scriptions, p. 59 5.0 

Pm8, Thesis Work, p. 59 flO-0 

Agl5, Laboratory Bacteriology, 

p. 56 |5.0 



The Short Course in Pharmacy. 
This course is designed for those who, for lack of time or for 
other reasons, are unable to take the four years' course in phar- 
macy. The more general educational studies of the full course 
are omitted, but as broad a range of subjects is offered as can be 
undertaken without sacrifice of thoroughness in the technical 
work. The course corresponds, in general, to the usual full 
course of the pharmaceutical college. The work required of the 



92 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



student will occupy his whole time during the college year of 
nine months, and will usually exclude work in drug stores, dur- 
ing term time. 

Students who complete this course in a satisfactory manner 
receive a certificate. Three years later, on presentation of a 
satisfactory thesis and proof of professional work, or further 
study, they receive the degree of Graduate in Pharmacy. 



STUDIES OF THE SHORT COURSE IN PHARMACY. 



For Military Science see page 67. 



First Year. 



Fall Term— 18 weeks. 



Hours. 
Ps3, Elementary Physics, p. 46, 2.5 
Chi, General Chemistry, p. 48... 2.5 
Chl4, Qualitative Analysis, p. 49,tl2.0 



Pml, Pharmacy, p. 58 

Pm5, Inorganic Pharmacognosy, 



5.(1 



Spring Term— 18 weeks. 

Hours. 
Ps4, Elementary Physics, p. 46 . . 2.0 
Ps6, Laboratory Physics, p. 46. . . fl-0 
Ch2, General Chemistry, p. 48 ... 2.5 
Chl6, Quantitative Analysis, ^ 

p. 50, 9w. I +11 n 

Chl9, Volumetric Analysis, p. f •("•u 

50, 9 w. J 

Htl, General Botany, p. 56 t5-0 

Pm6, Organic Pharmacog., p. 59, 4.0 



Second Year. 



Ch7, Organic Chemistry, p. 49 . . . 2.5 
Agl, Biological Chemistry, p. 53, 2.5 

Pm2, Pharmacy, p. 58 5.0 

Pm3, Laboratory Pharmacy,p.59,tl2.0 
Pm7, Materia Medica, p. 59 2.5 



Ch21, Toxicology and Urinalysis, 

p. 50 t2.0 

Ht8, Hist, of Plants, p. 57, 9 w. ) ._ n 
Agl3, Bacteriology, p. 56, 9 w. J ' J '" 
Ag2, Biological Chemistry, p. 54, 5.0 
Pm4, Pharmacopoeia and Pre- 
scriptions, p. 59 5.0 

Pm8, Thesis Work, p. 59 jlO-0 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 93 



SCHOOL OF LAW. 



Faculty. 



Abram Winegardner Harris, Sc. D., 
President of the University. 

George Enos Gardner, M. A., 
Dean and Professor of Law. 

Allen Ellington Rogers, M. A., 
Professor of Constitutional Law. 

Will'iam Emanuel Walz, M. A., LL. B., 
Instructor in Law. 

Charles Hamlin, M. A., 
Lecturer on Bankruptcy. 

Lucilius Alonzo Emery, M. A., LL. D., 
Lecturer on Roman Law. 

Andrew Peters Wiswell, B. A., 
Lecturer on Evidence. 

Louis Carver Southard, M. S., 
Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence. 

Forest John Martin, LL. B., 
Lecturer on Maine Pleading. 

Hugo Clark, C. E., 
Lecturer on Equity Pleading. 

Ralph Kneeland Jones, B. S., 
Librarian. 



94 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

The School of Law was opened to students in 1898. It occu- 
pies rooms in the Exchange Building, at the corner of State and 
Exchange streets, Bangor. In this city are held annually one 
term of the U. S. District Court, five terms of the Maine 
Supreme Judicial Court, one term of the Law Court, and daily 
sessions of the Municipal Court. The library of the school con- 
tains about twenty-five hundred volumes, including full sets of 
the reports of the Supreme Courts of the United States, Maine, 
Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Vermont, Connecticut, Rhode 
Island, and Ohio ; the reports of the Court of Appeals of 
New York; the American Decisions, American Reports, Ameri- 
can State Reports ; the Lawyers' Annotated Reports ; the lead- 
ing text-books, and the leading periodicals. 

ADMISSION. 

Graduates of any college or satisfactory preparatory school 
are admitted to the school as candidates for the degree of 
Bachelor of Laws without examination. Other applicants must 
give satisfactory evidence of the necessary educational qualifi- 
cations for the pursuit of the required course of study. These 
will be fixed in each case, on a consideration of its merits. 

Special students, not candidates for a degree, will be admitted 
without examination, and may pursue any studies for which 
they are prepared. 

Students from other law schools of good standing are admitted 
to classes in this school corresponding to classes in the schools 
from which they come, upon the production of a certificate show- 
ing the satisfactory completion of the prior work in such schools. 

Students from law offices are admitted to advanced standing 
upon passing a satisfactory examination upon the earlier subjects 
of the course. 

Members of the bar of any state are admitted to the senior 
class, without examination, as candidates for the degree of 
Bachelor of Laws. 

METHODS OF INSTRUCTION. 

The school is not committed exclusively to any one method 
of instruction, and recognizes the value of lectures by able 
men, and the profit to be found in the use of standard text- 
books, but the great stress is placed upon the study of selected 
cases, and most of the work is carried on in this way. It is 






UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 95 

believed that through the case the student can best come at and 
comprehend the controlling principles of the law, and that in no 
other way can he get so firm a grip and so vital a comprehension 
of them. "Through the case to the principle," may perhaps ade- 
quately indicate the standpoint of he school in the matter of 
method. 

Particular stress is placed upon the Practice Court, which is 
held once a week as a part of the work of the school, and in 
which every student is required to appear regularly. The ques- 
tions of law are in all instances made to arise from the pleadings 
prepared by the students, and briefs, summarizing the points 
involved and the authorities citied, are submitted to the presiding 
judge. During the present year members of the Penobscot Bar 
have served in the capacity of judge, and it is expected that their 
services may be secured hereafter. Jury trials are frequently 
held, the records of recent cases actually tried before the 
Supreme Court sitting at nisi prius being used for that purpose. 

The aim and spirit of the school are eminently practical, the 
purpose being to equip men for the every day duties of the prac- 
ticing attorney. 

COURSE OF STUDY. 

The course of study covers three years, in accordance with the 
requirements for admission to the bar in the State of Maine. 
College graduates, however, may be able to complete the course 
in two years. The school year consists of thirty-two weeks, and 
is divided into the fall, winter, and spring terms of eleven, ten, 
and eleven weeks respectively. 

EXPENSES. 

The tuition fee is $60. The graduation fee is $10. There are 
no other charges. 

Board and furnished rooms, with light and heat, may be 
obtained in the most convenient locations, at a price ranging from 
$3 to $7 a week. In other parts of the city lower rates may be 
obtained. It is believed that expenses in this, as well as in other 
departments of the University, are lower than »n any other col- 
lege of New England. 

DEGREES. 

Upon the completion of the course, the degree of Bachelor of 
Laws is conferred. The degree of Master of Laws will be 
granted for one year of graduate study. 



96 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



MILITARY INSTRUCTION. 



Military instruction is required by law. The department is 
under tne charge of an officer of the regular army, detailed by 
the President of the United States for this purpose. Cadet rifles, 
ammunition, and accoutrements are furnished by the War Depart- 
ment. The course has special reference to the duties of officers of 
the line. The students are organized into an infantry batallion of 
four companies, an artillery company, band, and signal corps, 
officered by cadets selected for character, soldierly bearing, and 
military efficiency. The corps is instructed and disciplined in 
accordance with rules established by the President of the United 
States. 

The trustees have prescribed a uniform consisting of dark blue 
blouse, with State of Maine buttons, and gold braid on the cuffs ; 
light blue cloth trousers for cold weather, and white duck 
trousers for hot weather; blue cap with gold wreath ornament. 
Students are required to wear their uniforms during military 
exercises, and are allowed to do so at other times. Students 
must purchase uniforms subject to the approval of the military 
instructor, who is required to see that the quality and fit are 
satisfactory. The prices for the year ending November 30, 1898, 
were as follows : blouse $7.00 ; cloth trousers $5.00 ; three pairs 
of duck trousers $3.00; cap $1.50; three pairs of gloves 60c; 
three belts 30c. ; total, $17.40. 

The three seniors who attain the highest standing in the 
military department are reported to the Adjutant General of the 
U. S. Army, and their names are printed in the U. S. Army 
Register. Cadets who have satisfactorily completed the course 
in military science receive at graduation a certificate of military 
proficiency and are reported to the Adjutant General of Maine. 

Service in the military department is optional for members of 
the senior class who have not received appointments as officers. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 97 



SCHOLARSHIP HONORS. 



Honors for scholarship are of two kinds, general and special. 
General honors are awarded, at graduation, to students who attain 
an average standing, after the freshman year, of ninety on a 
scale of one hundred. Special honors are granted for the satis- 
factory completion of an honor course in addition to the work 
required for a degree. An honor course must involve at least 
ninety recitations or an equivalent. The methods of work are 
determined by the instructor. The list of honor courses, with 
full description, is published by the secretary of the faculty four 
weeks before commencement. Honor courses are open to 
juniors and seniors who have attained an average standing of 
eighty per cent, in all previous work, and an average standing 
of ninety per cent, in the previous work of the department in 
which the honors are sought. A student cannot register for an 
honor course without the consent of the faculty, nor later than 
the fourth week of the fall term. Upon completion of a course, 
the student's work will be tested by an examination or thesis, 
under the direction of the faculty committee on honor courses, 
and the result, together with the instructor's report, will be laid 
before the faculty. The faculty may grant special honors to 
those students who receive the approval of the committee, but 
will not do so if the general work is unsatisfactory. Honors, 
and their nature, are stated upon the commencement program 
and published in the annual catalogue. 



PUBLIC WORSHIP. 



Religious services of a simple character are held in the chapel 
every day except Saturday and Sunday. All undergraduate stu- 
dents are required to be present. Students receive a cordial wel- 
come at all services in the churches of the village. Voluntary 
religious services, under the direction of the Young Men's Chris- 
tian Association, are held weekly. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



GENERAL REGULATIONS. 



The regulations in regard to the selection of studies, standings 
and grades, absences from recitations and examinations, rhetori- 
cal exercises, entrance conditions, leaves of absence, attendance 
upon church and chapel, penalties, examinations, and athletics, 
are printed in full and may be obtained upon application to the 
President of the University. 

By these regulations, the quota of regular studies for each 
student is, for a minimum, fifteen hours, and, for a maxi- 
mum, twenty hours of class room work each week. In the appli- 
cation of this rule, two hours of laboratory work or of other 
exercises not requiring preparation, count as one hour. 

Excuses for absence from individual exercises are not required. 
Each student is expected to be present at all recitations and other 
exercises except when imperative reasons require absence. Of 
these reasons he is the judge, but a student who is absent from 
ten per cent, or more of the exercises in any study is not 
admitted to the final examination. A student who fails to pass 
at an examination, is absent from an examination, or is excluded 
from an examination, may make up his deficiency at the special 
examinations held at the times noted in the calendar. The 
arrearage examinations during the Christmas recess include only 
studies of the spring term; the examinations during the Easter 
recess include only studies of the fall term ; the examinations at 
the beginning of the fall term include studies of the whole year. 
A student who fails to make up an arrearage before the study is 
again taken in class is required to attend recitations in that 
study. 

Each student is given a report of his work shortly after the 
close of each term. Parents or guardians may obtain these 
reports from the Secretary upon application. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 99 



STUDENT EXPENSES. 



Many students go through college for an annual expenditure 
of a little more than $200, exclusive of the expense of clothing, 
traveling and vacations, and very many earn a part of this sum 
by vacation work. An estimate of the necessary annual expenses 
of a student in any department, except the School of Law, may 
be made from the following table. For the expenses of students 
in the School of Law, reference is made to the article on that 
School. It should be noticed that clothing, traveling, vacation, 
society, and personal expenses are not included in the table. 
These vary according to individual tastes and habits. The table 
is made up for men students who room in Oak Hall and board 
at the Commons. The necessary expenses of other students are 
sometimes lower, but usually slightly higher. In all cases an 
allowance must be made for personal incidental expenses. The 
expenses of the first year are higher than those of later years. 

Annual Student Expense. 

Tuition, 2 terms at $15.00, $30 00 

Registration fee, 2 terms at $5.00, 10 00 

Incidentals, 2 terms at $10.00, 20 00 

Laboratory fees, average, about, 8 00 

Text-books, about, 15 00 

Board, 34 weeks at $3.00, 102 00 

Heat and light for half room, and general care 

of dormitory, about, 15 00 

Total, $200 00 

The tuition charge is $15.00 a term, or $30.00 a year, and all 
students are subject to this charge except those in the short 
winter courses in agriculture, for which no tuition charge is 



100 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

made. Residents of Maine who need assistance and maintain a 
good record may obtain from the University loans to cover 
the tuition charge. The regulations in regard to these loans are 
stated in the article on loans, page 101. 

The registration fee of $5.00 must be paid before the student 
enters any classes, at the beginning of each term. 

The incidental fee is $10.00 a term, or $20.00 a year, and covers 
heat and light for public buildings, reading-room charges, care 
of public rooms, and miscellaneous expenses. 

The cost of text-books will average almost exactly $15.00 a 
year for the course. These may be bought from the librarian 
at cost, but must be paid for on delivery. The expense can be 
decreased by buying second-hand books and selling them when 
used. 

Students in the laboratories and shops pay a charge, to cover 
cost of materials and maintenance. These charges are as 
follows: — botany, per term, $1.00; chemistry, per term, about 
$3.00; bacteriology, per course, $3.00; physics, per course, $3.50; 
pharmacy, per term, about $3.50 ; mineralogy, $2.00 ; natural 
history, per course, $2.00 ; electrical engineering, per course, 
$5.00, shop, per course, $5.00. Laboratory charges in the civil 
engineering course are very few, but traveling expenses in visit- 
ing engineering works will be nearly equivalent to the laboratory 
expenses of other courses. 

The largest item of expense is for board. At the Commons, 
the university boarding house, each student pays his share of the 
cost, varying from $2.75 to $3.00 a week. Board may be obtained 
in clubs or private families at prices ranging from $3.00 to $3.25 
a week. 

Rooms in Oak Hall, the men's dormitory, are free, but students 
supply their own furniture, and pay for heat and light, for the 
lighting and care of the halls and public rooms of the dormitory, 
and for damages. This charge may be expected to be about 
$15.00 a year, for each student, when two occupy a room. Fur- 
nished rooms, with light and heat, may be obtained in the village 
for $1.50 a week, if occupied by one person, or $2.00 a week, if 
occupied by two persons. 

The estimate for furniture is made on the assumption that two 
students will unite in furnishing a room, and that something will 
be realized from the sale of furniture upon graduation. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. IOI 

Women students who do not live at their own homes are 
required to room and board at the Mt. Vernon House. The 
charge for board is $3.00 a week. No charge is made for the 
rent of rooms, but students provide their own furniture, take care 
of their rooms, pay for the heat and light of their rooms, and 
for the heat, light and care of the halls and public rooms. The 
charge for all these items is at cost. Students are charged for 
all damages done to university property or to that of other 
students. 

Each student is required to deposit with the Treasurer, a bond, 
with two good names as sureties, in the amount of $150.00, to 
cover term bills. Blanks on which bonds should be made out 
will be furnished by the Secretary upon application. Those who 
keep a sufficient deposit with the Treasurer to cover the bills 
of one term, will not be required to furnish a bond. The deposit 
required is $90.00 from those who board at the Commons or 
Mt. Vernon House, and $30.00 from others. No student will be 
graduated who is in debt to the treasury. 

A circular containing a fuller statement in regard to expenses, 
and treating of the opportunities for self help, may be obtained 
upon application. 



LOANS. 



Tuition Loans. 

Residents of Maine who need assistance and maintain a satis- 
factory record may borrow from the university treasury a sum 
sufficient to pay the tuition charge. This privilege is not 
extended to students in the School of Law. 

Borrowers are required to give endorsed notes or other satis- 
factory security. The loans bear interest at six per cent per 
annum, and are due $30.00 a year, beginning with the first year 
after graduation, but may be paid earlier. No member of the 
faculty is accepted as an endorser. 



102 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Loans are granted by a committee consisting of the President 
and. two other members of the faculty. The number of loans 
may not exceed one-third of the number of students in the 
undergraduate departments. Loans are granted to cover the 
tuition charges of one year at a time. 

The first grant of loans for each university year is made in 
June preceding. Applications for loans are considered during 
May, and to insure attention at this time should be forwarded 
to the President not later than May 15. A second award is made 
in the fall term. Applications should be made not later than 
October 10. They must be made to the President upon blanks 
to be obtained from the Secretary of the faculty. Awards made 
in June may be withdrawn from students who do not register, 
or claim their loans, by October 10. 

The Kittredge Loan Fund. 
This fund, amounting to nearly one thousand dollars, was 
established by Nehemiah Kittredge of Bangor. It is in the 
control of the President and Treasurer of the University, by 
whom it is loaned to needy students. In the deed of gift, it was 
prescribed that no security but personal notes bearing interest at 
the prevailing rate, should be required. Loans are made on the 
conditions that the interest shall be paid promptly, and that the 
principal shall be returned from the first earnings after grad- 
uation. 



SCHOLARSHIPS AND PRIZES. 



The Kidder Scholarship. — The Kidder Scholarship was 
endowed by Frank E. Kidder, Ph. D., Denver, Colorado, a grad- 
uate of the University in the class of 1870, to be awarded to a 
member of the junior class to be selected by the President and 
the Faculty. 

The Prentiss Prize, the gift of Mrs. Henry E. Prentiss, 
Bangor, will be awarded to that member of the junior class who 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 103 

shall present the best oration at the junior exhibition. In the 
award of this prize, both the composition and the delivery of 
the oration will be considered. 
The Prentiss Declamation Prize, the gift of Mrs. Henry 

E. Prentiss, Bangor, for excellence in elocution, will be awarded 
to the best speaker in the sophomore class. 

The Libbey Prize, the gift of the Hon. Samuel Libbey, 
Orono, will be awarded to the student who shall present the best 
essay upon an agricultural topic. The essays must be handed 
to the Professor of Agriculture on or before the first Monday in 
June. 

The Walter Balentine Prize, the gift of Whitman H. 
Jordan, Sc. D., Geneva, N. Y., a graduate of the University in 
the class of 1874, will be awarded to that member of the junior 
class who shall excel in 'biological chemistry. 

The Kennebec County Prize, the gift of the Hon. William 
T. Haines, Waterville, a graduate of the University in the class 
of 1876, will be awarded to that member of the senior class who 
shall write the best essay on applied electricity. 

The Franklin Danforth Prize, the gift of the Hon. Edward 

F. Danforth, Skowhegan, a graduate of the University in the class 
of 1877, in memory of his father, Franklin Danforth, will be 
awarded to that member of the senior class in the agricultural 
course who shall attain the highest standing. 



LOCATION. 



The University has a beautiful and healthful location in the 
town of Orono, Penobscot county, half way between the vil- 
lages of Orono and Stillwater, three miles from the city of Old- 
town, and nine miles from the city of Bangor. The Stillwater 
river, a branch of the Penobscot, flows in front of the build- 
ings, forming the western boundary of the campus. Orono is 
upon the Maine Central Railroad and is easy of access from all 
parts of the State. 

The Bangor, Orono and Oldtown Electric Railroad, runs 
through the university grounds. Visitors will find it convenient 



104 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

to take the electric cars at Bangor, Veazie, or Oldtown, as the 
electric road does not run to the railroad station at Orono. Bag- 
gage may be sent to Orono by railroad. 

The School of Law is located in the Exchange Building, 
Bangor, at the corner of Exchange and State streets. 



THE BUILDINGS AND THEIR EQUIPMENT. 



Wingate Hall. — The most conspicuous building on the cam- 
pus, Wingate Hall, named in honor of William P. Wingate of 
Bangor, long an honored member of the board of trustees, is a 
three-story brick structure, rectangular in form, with a handsome 
clock tower. It was erected for the departments of civil and 
mechanical engineering, but is at present occupied in part by 
other departments. On the ground floor are two large designing 
rooms, recitation rooms, armory, instrument rooms, and private 
offices for the professors of civil and mechanical engineering. On 
the second floor are the offices and recitation rooms of the pro- 
fessors of mathematics, physics, Greek, and Latin, the physical 
laboratory, and the apparatus room. On the third floor are 
large, well lighted drawing rooms. In the basement are the 
dynamo laboratory, and the testing room of the department of 
civil engineering. The testing room contains a Riehle testing 
machine of 60,000 pounds capacity, cement testing machine, etc. 
The dynamo laboratory is provided with six direct-current 
dynamos, two alternating-current dynamos, a rotary converter, 
transformers, ammeters, voltmeters, wattmeters, rheostats, 
switches, etc., affording accommodations for fifteen students in 
a section. 

Oak Hall. — North of Wingate Hall is Oak Hall, a substantial 
four-story brick building used as a dormitory for men, named in 
honor of Lyndon Oak of Garland, for many years a useful mem- 
ber of the board of trustees. It contains forty-nine study rooms 
for students, bath rooms, and a room occupied by the Young 
Men's Christian Association, is heated by steam, supplied with 
water, and lighted by electricity. It was remodeled in 1895. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 105 

Fernald Hall. — This building, named in honor of Merritt C. 
Fernald, Ph. D., president of the University from 1879 to J 893, is 
a two-story brick building, situated south of Wingate Hall. It 
contains fifteen rooms devoted to the departments of chemistry 
and pharmacy. On the first floor are the quantitative and phar- 
maceutical laboratories, office and private laboratories for the 
professors of chemistry and pharmacy ; upon the second floor are 
the lecture rooms, the qualitative laboratory, the office and pri- 
vate laboratory of the instructor in qualitative analysis, a store 
room, and a recitation room. Under the roof are arranged the 
photographic studio, laboratory, and dark rooms. In the base- 
ment is an assay laboratory, the laboratory for beginners, and 
store rooms. The department is well supplied with apparatus. 

Coburn Hall. — Directly south of Fernald Hall is Coburn 
Hall, named in honor of Abner Coburn of Skowhegan, the chief 
benefactor of the University. It is a brick building, three stories 
in height. On the first floor are located the reading room and 
the library, the laboratory and recitation room of the professor of 
agriculture, and the recitation room of the professor of English. 
On the second floor are the botanical and entomological labora- 
tories, and recitation rooms for the departments of natural his- 
tory, civics, and modern languages. Over the library is the 
museum, extending through two stories. The collections are 
large and constantly increasing. On the third floor is the chapel. 
In the basement is the President's office. 

The Observatory. — The astronomical observatory stands upon 
a slight elevation to the east of Coburn Hall. The equatorial 
room will, before the beginning of the next college year, be 
equipped with a seven and one-half inch refractor of the best 
modern construction with finding circles, driving-clock, filar 
micrometer and other accessories. In the transit-room is a 
Repsold vertical circle of two-inch aperture. These instru- 
ments, together witn sextants, sidereal chronometer, etc., furnish 
excellent facilities for instruction in both descriptive and prac- 
tical astronomy. 

The Machine Shop. — In the rear of Fernald Hall is the 
machine shop, a wooden building 125 feet long and two stories 
8 



106 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

high, containing the foundry, forge shop, carpenter shop, machine 
shop and tool room. The building is thoroughly equipped. An 
adjoining building, 30 by 57 feet, contains the dynamos, motors 
and storage battery, which operate the lighting plant, and serve 
the seniors for study in their technical work in electrical engi- 
neering. 

The Experiment Station Building. — South of the Machine 
Shop stands a two-story brick building with basement, which is 
occupied by the Agricultural Experiment Station. In the base- 
ment are rooms for the storage and preparation of samples for 
analysis, and the boiler room. On the ground floor are the 
chemists' office, reagent room, the laboratory used in the analy- 
sis of foods and feeding stuffs, the nitrogen room, and the 
laboratory used in the analysis of fertilizers. On the second 
floor are the general office, the director's office, the bacteriological 
laboratory, the journal room, and a storage room for books and 
pamphlets. The building is heated by steam, supplied with gas 
and electricity, and thoroughly equipped with apparatus. 

The Horticultural Building. — East of the Experiment 
Station is the Horticultural Building, consisting of a head house 
and three greenhouses. In the head house are the office of the 
professor of horticulture, a work room, a seed storage room, 
a photographing room, the janitor's room, and a room used for 
storage. The main greenhouse, 20 feet by 100 feet, is devoted 
to the use of the Experiment Station, and to the instruction of 
students. A second structure, 20 feet by 80 feet, running parallel 
to the main greenhouse, is divided, one-half being used for grow- 
ing plants, and the remainder as a potting and storage room. 
The third greenhouse is designed for investigations in plant 
nutrition. In the south end of this house is the conservatory. 

The Dairy Building. — The Dairy Building, 50 feet by 42 
feet, contains a milk room, a butter room, a cheese room, a cold 
storage room, a cheese curing room, a lecture room, the office of 
the professor of animal industry, and a laboratory. It is supplied 
with all necessary appliances for teaching the most approved 
methods of handling milk, cream, butter, and cheese. The build- 
ing is heated with steam and supplied with hot and cold water. 
Power is furnished by a 6-horse power engine. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 107 

The Mt. Vernon House. — This is a wooden building, com- 
pleted in 1898, to furnish dormitory accommodations for women. 
It is at present occupied in part by members of the faculty, 
but will be entirely devoted to women, whenever the numbers 
demand it. The house is situated near the recitation and labora- 
tory buildings, upon a site overlooking the campus, and com- 
manding a magnificent view of the river, villages, and mountains. 
It is two stories in height, built in the old colonial style, and con- 
sists of a long central portion and two wings. It contains parlor, 
dining room, kitchen, bath room, and sixteen study rooms, each 
intended for two students. The rooms are large, well lighted, 
heated by a combined system of hot air and hot water, and 
provided with electric lights from the university plant. A special 
feature is the long hall on each floor, extending sixty-six feet 
upon the front of the building, wide enough to serve as as- 
sembly or study rooms. The building, and the students who live 
in it, are under the supervision of a competent matron. 

The Fraternity Houses. — Four of the student fraternities 
occupy club houses. Three of the houses are on the campus, and 
one in the village of Orono. They are large, well arranged 
houses, affording rooms for about twenty-five students each. 
Three of the fraternities maintain their own boarding establish- 
ments under the supervision of matrons. 

Other Buildings. — In addition to the buildings already 
described, there are six others devoted to various purposes. 
Among these are the President's house, the Commons or gen- 
eral boarding house, and three residences occupied by members 
of the faculty. 



LIBRARY AND READING ROOM. 



The library contains over sixteen thousand bound volumes, 
and about seven thousand pamphlets. The growth of the library 
is about two thousand volumes a year. 

A large and convenient reading room adjoins the book room. 
The principal daily and weekly newspapers and about two hun- 



io8 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



dred and twenty-five of the most important literary, scientific, 
and technical papers, magazines, and reviews, both American and 
foreign, are kept on file. 

The library is open for eight hours daily, except Sunday. 
Students are allowed direct access to the shelves. Students may 
have two books each at a time, to be kept two weeks, when they 
may be renewed, unless some one else has filed an application 
for them. There is a fine of two cents a day for books kept 
over time. If additional books are needed for special work they 
may be obtained upon application to the librarian. 



MUSEUM AND HERBARIUM. 



The museum is located in two stories of the wing of Coburn 
Hall. In the upper story are exhibited the mineral collection, 
geological specimens and plant models. The mineral cabinet 
embraces a general collection of three hundred species of the 
more common minerals, arranged for study according to Dana's 
system. A fine collection of economic minerals has been received 
from the National Museum ; and an educational series of rocks, 
from the U. S. Geological Survey. The geological cabinet 
embraces a collection of plant and animal fossils, and a collection 
of the more important fragmental, crystalline, and volcanic rocks. 

On the lower floor are collections of the vertebrate and inverte- 
brate animals, and a set of animal models. The invertebrates 
include working collections and interesting native and exotic 
exhibition specimens of sponges, hydroids, corals, echinoderms, 
vermes, mollusks, crustaceans, and insects. The vertebrates 
include the nucleus of a collection of the fishes, reptiles, birds, 
and mammals of the State, and a set of type exotic mammals. 
The collection of animal models embraces a human manikin, 
the human eye, ear, and larynx, an insect, leach, snail, fish, 
snake, and bird. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 100. 

The herbarium comprises the original collection of Maine 
plants of about 500 species ; the new collection of Maine plants of 
800 species ; the Blake herbarium of 7,000 species, including 
phaenogams and cryptogams ; Ellis and Everhard's North Ameri- 
can Fungi, comprising thirty-five centuries ; Halsted's Lichens of 
New England; Underwood's Hepaticse; Cummings and Sey- 
mour's North American Lichens ; Cook's Illustrative Fungi ; Col- 
lins's Algae of the Maine Coast; a collection of illustrative 
cryptogams in boxes; Harvey's Weeds and Forage Plants of 
Maine, of 300 species ; Halsted's Weeds ; a collection of grasses 
and forage plants of 400 species; a collection of United States 
woods prepared by the United States Department of Agricul- 
ture ; a collection of seeds and fruits ; numerous slides for the 
microscope. 



FIELD DAY. 



One day in each year, usually the last Wednesday in May, 
is known as the Field Day of the agricultural departments. The 
usual exercises are omitted and all departments are thrown open 
to visitors. Special effort is made to exhibit the facilities of 
the agricultural departments in the most thorough manner. 
Special railroad rates are obtained for those who come 
from a distance. The attendance has ranged from twelve hun- 
dred to seventeen hundred persons. The program includes 
informal addresses by members of the faculty in regard to the 
collections, demonstrations with some of the more important 
apparatus, exhibitions of improved agricultural machinery, the 
operation of the dairy apparatus, an exhibit of agricultural 
products, tools and supplies contributed by manufacturers and 
dealers. The experimental work of the Experiment Station is 
explained by the investigators. The students give an exhibition 
drill. 

Circulars in regard to Field Day may be obtained by address- 
ing the Professor of Agriculture. 



HO UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



ORGANIZATIONS. 



Fraternities.— The following fraternities are represented in 
the University : * T A, B IT, K 2, A T £2, <£ K 2, A P, I <£, <J> T 
(for women). 

Associations.— The following is a list of other organizations 
existing in the University: Scientific Association, Philological 
Club, French Club, Debating Society, Electrical Society, Honor- 
ary Society (Phi Kappa Phi), Young Men's Christian Asso- 
ciation, Athletic Association, Publishing Association, Press Club, 
Glee Club, Instrumental Club, Orchestra, Band, Photographic 
Society. 

The Young Men's Christian Association — The Young 
Men's Christian Association, composed of students, has for its 
object the promotion of Christian fellowship and aggressive 
Christian work. 

The Honorary Society. — The Phi Kappa Phi is an honor- 
ary society. At the end of the junior year the five members of the 
class having the highest standing are elected members, and at 
the end of the fall term of the senior year the five next highest 
are added. 



UNIVERSITY PUBLICATIONS. 



The Annual Catalogue of the University of Maine. — 
This contains descriptions of the courses of study, lists of the 
trustees, faculty, and students, and other information relating to 
the University. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. Ill 

The Short Catalogue of the University of Maine.^ 
This is an abbreviated form of the catalogue. 

The Annual Report of the Trustees, President, and 
Treasurer, to the Governor and Council of the State. — 
The reports of the Trustees and President include an account of 
the general affairs and interests of the University for the year, 
and the report of the Experiment Station. The report for the 
odd years contains the biennial catalogue of graduates. 

The University Bulletins. — These are occasional publica- 
tions containing reports of the investigations or researches 
made by the university officers, or other information of public 
interest relating to the University. 

The University Circulars. — These are occasional pamphlets, 
issued for special purposes. Those now ready for distribution 
relate to : The Courses in Agriculture ; the Courses in Phar- 
macy ; the School of Law ; the Courses in Engineering ; Student 
Expenses. 

The Maine Bulletin. — This is a small publication issued 
quarterly by the University, to give information to the alumni. 

The Annual Report of the Experiment Station. — 
This is Part II of the Annual Report of the University. 

The Experiment Station Bulletins. — These are popular 
accounts of the results of station work which relate directly to 
farm practice. 

The Campus. — This is a journal published semi-monthly dur- 
ing the university year by an association of the students. 

The Prism. — This is an illustrated annual, published by the 
junior class. 



112 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



THE ALUMNI. 



THE GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. 

George H. Hamlin, President, Orono. 

Charles P. Weston, Recording Secretary, Orono. 

Ralph K. Jones, Corresponding Secretary, Orono. 

Albert H. Brown, Treasurer, Oldtown. 

Prof. James N. Hart, Necrologist, Orono. 

LOCAL ASSOCIATIONS. 

The West Maine Association. — S. W. Bates, Esq., First 
National Bank Building, Portland, President ; C. S. Webster, 
Exchange St., Portland, Secretary. 

The North Maine Association. — Harvey B. Thayer, Presque 
Isle, President; N. H. Martin, Fort Fairfield, Secretary. 

The Boston Association. — Hon. L. C. Southard, 73 Tremont 
St., President; J. D. Lazell, 443 Tremont Building, Secretary. 

The New York Association. — J. Fred Lockwood, 71 Broad- 
way, President ; C. H. Kilbourne, 2254 Seventh Ave., Secre- 
tary. 

The Washington (D. C.) Association. — Prof. F. Lamson- 
Scribner, Department of Agriculture, President; Dr. George 
P. Merrill, National Museum, Secretary. 

The Penobscot Valley Association. — J. M. Oak, Bangor, 
President; E. H. Kelley, Bangor, Secretary. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. II3 



COMMENCEMENT. 



The Commencement exercises of 1899 were as follows : — 

Saturday, June 10: Junior Exhibition. 

Sunday, June 11 : Baccalaureate Sermon, by Rev. S. C. Beach, 
Bangor. 

Monday, June 12: College Convocation, including reports of 
departments and student enterprises, and the awarding of prizes ; 
Class Day Exercises ; Memorial Services. 

Tuesday, June 13 : Exhibition Drill ; Receptions by the 
Fraternities ; President's Reception. 

Wednesday, June 14 : Commencement Exercises ; Commence- 
ment Dinner; Meeting of the Alumni Association; Commence- 
ment Concert. 



CERTIFICATES AND DEGREES. 
A certificate was presented, upon completing the Short Course 
in Pharmacy, to : 

William Bryant Webster, Coventry, Vt. 
The Bachelor's degree was conferred upon the following 
persons : 

Eben Pierce Bassett, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Bangor. 
Frank Lothrop Batchelder, B. C. E., Machias. 
Wallace Edward Belcher, B. C. E., Plymouth, Mass. 
Charles Elbert Blackwell, B. M. E., (in Electricity), 

Madison. 
Alson Edwin Boynton, B. C. E., Alna. 
John Wilson Brown, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Brimfield, 

Mass. 
Rufus Houdlette Carlton, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Cedar 

Grove. 
Winfield Benson Caswell, B. M. E., Waterville. 



114 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 

Harold Hayward Clark, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Ells- 
worth. 

Daniel Lunt Cleaves, B. S., (in Chemistry), Portland. 

George Collins, B. C. E., Athol, Mass. 

Cyrenius Walter Crockett, B. S., (in Chemistry), Rockland. 

Marshall Buckland Downing, B. M. E., (in Electricity), 
Dover. 

Irving Harry Drew, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Bar Harbor. 

Reginald Lovejoy Fernald, B. S., Orono. 

Bert Whitaker Flint, B. C. E., Bangor. 

Leonard Harris Ford, B. S., Bangor. 

Archer Lewis Grover, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Bethel. 

William Wallace Haney, B. M. E., (in Electricity), East- 
port. 

George Woodman Hersey, B. M. E., Portland. 

Harry Sanford Heyer, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Friend- 
ship. 

George Libby Hilton, B. S., (in Pharmacy), Bradley. 

Hall Farrington Hoxie, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Water- 
ville. 

Edward Raymond Mansfield, B. S., (in Agriculture), Orono. 

Herbert Palmer Mayo, B. M. E., South Boston, Mass. 

William Bradley Morell, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Amherst, 
Mass. 

Walter Jean Morrill, B. S., (in Preparatory Medicine), 
Madison. 

Edwin St. Elmo Mosher, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Presque 
Isle. 

William Augustine Murray, B. C. E., Pittsfield. 

William Nelson, B. M. E., Cumberland Centre. 

Herman Henry Oswald, B. M. E., (in Electricity), Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 

Edward Everett Palmer, B. M. E., (in Electricity), South 
Bridgton. 

Maurice Henry Powell, B. S., (in Agriculture), Orono. 

Mildred Louise Powell, B. S., Orono. 

Joseph Henry Pretto, B. M. E., Orono. 

Stanley Sidensparker. B. M. E., Warren. 

Clinton Leander Small, B. S., (in Chemistry), Auburn. 

Edwin Melcher Smith, B. M. E., Gardiner. 

Allen Whitmore Stephens, B. C. E., Oldtown. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 115 

Frank Minott Stinson, B. M. E., Bath. 
Oliver Otis Stover, B. S., Freeport. 
John Henry Swain, B. S., Skowhegan. 
Pearl Clayton Swain, B. A., Solon. 
Marcellus Maurice Veazie, B. S., Islesboro. 
Charles Comfort Whittier, B. C. E., Skowhegan. 

The degree of Bachelor of Laws was conferred upon : 
Frank Devereux Fenderson, East Parsonsfield. 
Herbert Lewis Graham, Bar Harbor. 
Laurence Vincent McGill, East Rochester, N. H. 

The degree of Graduate in Pharmacy, upon presentation of a 
satisfactory thesis, and proof of three years' professional work in 
addition to the Short Course in Pharmacy, was conferred upon : 
Albert James Nute, Arlington, Mass. 

The degree of Civil Engineering was conferred upon the fol- 
lowing persons, upon presentation of satisfactory theses, and 
proof of professional work extending over a period of not less 
than three years : 

Charles Partridge Weston, B. C. E., Orono, class of 1896. 
Frank Elwin Weymouth, B. C. E., Greytown, Nicaragua, 
class of 1896. 

The honorary degree of Master of Science was conferred 
upon: 

Samuel Lane Boardman, Augusta. 

The various prizes were awarded last year as follows : 

The Kidder Scholarship to Mowry Ross, West Woodstock, 
Conn. 

The Prentiss Prize to Frank McDonald, Portland. 

The Prentiss Declamation Prize to Alson Haven Robinson, 
Orono. 

The Libbey Prize to Wallace Edward Belcher, Plymouth, 
Mass. 

The Walter Balentine Prize to William Bryant Webster, 
Coventry, Vt. 

The Algebra Prize to Walter Hampton Eldridge, Bucksport. 

The Kennebec County Prize to Hall Farrington Hoxie, Water- 
ville. 

The Franklin Danforth Prize to Edward Raymond Mansfield, 
Orono. 



Il6 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



APPOINTMENTS. 



Speakers at Commencement, June, 1899. 
Marshall Buckland Downing, Dover; Reginald Lovejoy Fer- 
nald, Orono ; Herman Henry Oswald, Philadelphia, Pa. ; Stanley 
Sidensparker, Warren; Clinton Leander Small, Auburn; Pearl 1 
Clayton Swain, Solon. 

Speakers at the Junior Exhibition, June, 1899. 
Roy Huntley Brown, Montague City, Mass. ; Walter Neal 
Cargill, Liberty ; Charles Hutchinson Lombard, Portland ; Frank 
McDonald, Portland; Fred Carlton Mitchell, West Newfield; 
DeForest Henry Perkins, North Brooksville; Charles Omer 
Porter, Cumberland Mills; Joseph Onon Whitcomb, Morrill. 

Speakers at the Sophomore Prize Declamation Contest, 
December, 1898. 

Wales Rogers Bartlett, Center Montville; Gertrude Lee 
Fraser, Oldtown ; LeRoy Harris Harvey, Orono ; Bertrand 
Clifford Martin, Fort Fairfield; Maurice Barnaby Merrill, Still- 
water ; Alson Haven Robinson, Orono ; Frank Erwin Watts,. 
West Falmouth. 

Reported to the Adjutant General of the U. S. Army. 
Clinton Leander Small, Portland; Charles Comfort Whittier, 
Skowhegan; Frank Lothrop Batchelder, Machias. 

Members of Phi Kappa Phi. 
Frank Lothrop Batchelder, Machias ; Wallace Edward Belcher, 
Plymouth, Mass. ; John Wilson Brown, Brimfield, Mass. ; 
Marshall Buckland Downing, Dover; Reginald Lovejoy Fernald, 
Orono ; Herman Henry Oswald, Philadelphia, Pa. ; Stanley 
Sidensparker, Warren; Clinton Leander Small, Auburn; Allen 
Whitmore Stephens, Oldtown; Pearl Clayton Swain, Solon. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 117 



Students Receiving General Honors. 

Wallace Edward Belcher, Plymouth, Mass. ; Harold Hayward 
Clark, Ellsworth; Daniel Lunt Cleaves, Portland; Reginald 
Lovejoy Fernald, Orono; Herman Henry Oswald, Philadelphia, 
Pa. ; Stanley Sidensparker, Warren ; Clinton Leander Small, 
Auburn; Pearl Clayton Swain, Solon. 

Students Receiving Special Honors. 



Frank Lothrop Batchelder, Machias, Hydraulic Engineering. 
Wallace Edward Belcher, Plymouth, Mass., Hydraulic Engi- 
neering and Physics. 

Bert Whitaker Flint, Bangor, Hydraulic Engineering. 

Stanley Sidensparker, Warren, Mathematics. 

Allen Whitmore Stephens, Oldtown, Hydraulic Engineering. 

Pearl Clayton Swain, Solon, Latin. 

Oliver Otis Stover, Freeport, Zoology. 

juniors. 
Charles Hutchinson Lombard, Portland, Mathematics. 
Benjamin Thomas Weston, Madison, Mathematics. 



OFFICERS OF THE CADET CORPS. 



Instructor Perley Walker, Commanding. 

General Staff. 

First Lieutenant and General Staff Officer — Frank McDonald. 
First Lieutenant and Chief Signal Officer — Julian Sturdevant 

Dunn. 
First Lieutenant and Quartermaster — Clinton Llewellyn Cole. 

Field and Staff. 

Major — Charles Omer Porter. 

First Lieutenant and Adjutant — Frank Harvey Bowerman. 



Il8 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



NON-COM MISSIONED STAFF. 

Sergeant Major— Bertrand Clifford Martin. 
Quartermaster Sergeant — Fred Merrill Davis. 
Color Sergeant — Lewis Goodrich Varney. 



Company A. 

Captain Charles Hutchinson Lombard. 

First Lieutenant Leo Bernard Russell. 

Second Lieutenant Philip Ross Goodwin. 

Second Lieutenant Howard Clinton Strout. 

First Sergeant Walter Henry Rastall. 

Sergeant LeRoy Harris Harvey. 

Sergeant George Estyn Goodwin. 

Sergeant Fred Hammond Hanson Bogart. 

Sergeant Mowry Ross. 

Corporal Andrew George Hamilton. 

Corporal Percival Hildreth Mosher. 

Corporal Arthur Elmer Silver. 

Corporal Roy Elvert Russell. 

Corporal James Warren Butman. 



Company B. 

Captain John Gardner Lurvey. 

First Lieutenant Roy Huntley Brown. 

Second Lieutenant Wilfred Harold Caswell. 

Second Lieutenant Benjamin Thomas Weston. 

First Sergeant Fred Lewis Martin. 

Sergeant William Harris Boardman. 

Sergeant Wales Rogers Bartlett. 

Sergeant Lewis Robinson Cary. 

Sergeant Frank Holt Lowell. 

Corporal Charles William Margesson. 

Corporal Edwin Stanley True. 

Corporal Walter Hampton Eldridge. 

Corporal William Asbury Hall. 

Corporal John Clifford Warren. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 119 



Company C. 

Captain William Goldsbrough Jones. 

First Lieutenant. James Arthur Hayes. 

Second Lieutenant ■ Fred Carleton Mitchell. 

Second Lieutenant Wallace Augustus Weston. 

First Sergeant Ernest Lauren Watson. 

Sergeant Fred Albert Willard. 

Sergeant Herbert Henry Leonard. 

Sergeant Mark Jonathan Bartlett. 

Sergeant W'arren Callamore Hall. 

Corporal Frank Ethelbert Pressey. 

Corporal Alpheus Crosby Lyon. 

Corporal Horace Percy Abbott. 

Corporal Edwin Bishop Ross. 

Corporal Herbert Willis Sewell. 

Signal Corps. 

First Lieutenant Freeman Ames Smith. 

Second Lieutenant Percy Leroy Ricker. 

First Sergeant Stephen Edward Woodbury. 

Corporal Ralph Whittier. 

Corporal Luther Peck. 



120 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



CATALOGUE OF STUDENTS. 



GRADUATE STUDENTS. 

Crathorne, Arthur Robert, B. S. Champaign, 111., Mt. Vernon 

[House. 
Crockett, Cyrenius Walter, B. S., Rockland, Mt. Vernon House. 
Grover, Archer Lewis, B. M. E., Bethel, Mt. Vernon House. 

Murray, William Augustine, B.C.E., Pittsfield, Mt.Vernon House. 
Sidensparker, Stanley, B. M. E., Warren, Mt. Vernon House. 
Shepard, Lucius Jerry, B. S., Orono, Mill Street. 

Small, Clinton Leander, B. S., Auburn, Mt. Vernon House. 
Stover, Oliver Otis, B. S., Freeport, Mt. Vernon House. 



SENIORS. 



Beedle, Harry Woodward, 
Bird, Alan Laurence, 
Bowermau. Frank Harvey, 
Burgess, William Joseph, 
Burnham, Agnes Rovvena, - 
Cargill, Walter Neal, 
Caswell, Wilfred Harold, 
Clark, Wilkie Collins, 
Closson, James Edward, 
Cole, Clinton Llewellyn, 
Cushmau, Harvey Barnes, 
Davis, Harry Ashton, 
Drummond, Henry Frank, 
Dunn, Julian Sturdevant, 
Eaton, Herbert Davidson, 
Goodwin, Philip Ross, 
Gray, Charles Perley, 



South Gardiner, 207 Oak Hall. 
Rockland, B. 6. IT. House. 

Victor, N. Y., B. 9. II. House. 



Calais, 

Oldtown, 

Liberty, Mr 

Bridgton, 

Skowhegan, 

Monsou, Mass., 

Pleasantdale, 

Rockland, 

Orono, 

Bangor, 

Cumberland, 

Bangor, 

Randolph, 

Oldtown, 



Mr 



H. H. Finn. 

Oldtown. 

O. T. Goodridge. 

A. T. ft. House. 

<£. r. A. House. 

201 Oak Hall. 

311 Oak Hall. 

A. T. ft. House. 

Orono. 

K. 2. House. 

K. 2. House. 

Bangor. 

B. e. n. 

A. T. ft. House. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



121 



Hamlin, George Otis, 
Hart, Malcolm Cole, 
Hatch, Howard Andrew, 
Hayes, James Arthur, 
Hersey, Guy Alfred, 
Holley, Clifford Dyer, 
Horner, Leon Herbert, 
Johnson, Frank Ortelle, 
Jones, William Goldsbrough, 
Judge, Thomas Francis, 
Leathers, Harry Hewes, 
Lombard, Charles Hutchinson, 
Love, Alexander, 
Lui vey, John Gardner, 
McDonald, Frank, 
Maddocks, Howard Lewis, 
Mann, Edwin Jonathan, 
Merrill, Wilbur Louis, 
Mitchell, Fred Carleton, 
Mitchell, Frank Henry, 
Murphy, George Ferguson, 
Noyes, Frank Albert, 
Owen, Alden Bradford, 
Page, Arthur Southwick, 
Perkins, DeForest Henry, 
Philoon, Daniel Lara, 
Porter, Charles Omer, 
Packer, Percy Leroy, 
Robbins, Charles Alphonso, 
Rollins, Clarence Herbert, 
Rollins, Frank Morris, 
Russell, Leo Bernard, 
Smith, Edward Henry, 
Smith, Freeman Ames, 
Snowdeal, Adah, 
Stickney, Grosvenor Wilson, 
Stowell, Clarence Warner, 
Strauge, Edward Moore, 

9 



Orono, K. 2. House. 

Willimantic, <f>. r. A. House. 

Lindenville, O., B. G. n. House. 

Randolph, 21f Oak Hall. 

Bangor, K. 2. House. 

Farmington, Mrs. L. Hayes. 

Springfield, Mass., K. 2. House. 

North Berwick, <f>. r. A. House. 

Bucksport, Mrs. H. H. Finn. 

Biddeford, A. T. Q. House. 

Bangor, 201 Oak Hall. 

Portland, 205 Oak Hall. 

East Bluehill, K. 2. House. 

Portland, 205 Oak Hall. 

Portland, <f>. r. A. House. 

Skowhegan, <f>. r. A. House. 

West Paris, 301 Oak Hall. 

East Parsonsfield, K. 2. House. 

West Newfield, <f>. r. A. House. 

Charleston, 3>. r. A. House. 

Ale wive, 203 Oak Hall. 

Berlin, N. H., K. 2. House. 

West Pembroke, 203 Oak Hall. 

Fairfield, 211 Oak Hall. 

North Brooksville, 111 Oak Hall. 

Auburn, 312 Oak Hall. 

Cumberland Mills, K. 2. House. 

Westbrook, 303 Oak Hall. 

Patten, Mr. J. P. Spearen. 

Veazie, Veazie. 

Waterville, A. T. ft House. 

Farmington, <f>. r. A. House. 

East Sullivan, 303 Oak Hall. 

Thorndike, Mass., K. 2. House. 

Augusta, Mt. Vernon House. 

Clinton, Mass., 301 Oak Hall. 

Brimfield, Mass., 202 Oak Hall. 

Calais, 112 Oak Hall. 



122 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



Strout, Howard Clinton, 
Tate, Edwin Morrel, 
Tate, Fred Foy, 
Vose, Fred Hale, 
Webster, Frank Elijah, 
Weston, Benjamin Thomas, 
Weston, Wallace Augustus, 
Whitcomb, Joseph Onon, 



Orono, Mrs. Ada Strout. 

South Corinth, Bangor. 

South Corinth, Mr. Spaulding. 
Milltown, N. B., B. 9. n. House. 
Patten, Mr. E. Webster. 

Madison, <f>. r. A. House. 

Madison, <S>. r. A. House. 

Morrill, 111 Oak Hall. 



JUNIORS. 



Bartlett, Charles William, 

Bartlett, Mark Jonathan, 
Bartlett, Wales Rogers, 
Bennett, Waldo Horace, 
Bixby, John Harold, 
Bixby, Oscar Merrill, 
Boardman, William Harris, 



North New Portland, K. 2. 

[House. 
Montville, Mr. Chas. Crowell. 
Center Montville, 209 Oak Hall. 
Newport, 3>. r. A. House. 

Anson, 309 Oak Hall. 

Anson, 309 Oak Hall. 

Calais, Mr. H. H. Finn. 



Bogart, Fred Hammond Hanson, Chester, Conn., 109 Oak Hall. 



Brown, Arthur Fred, 
Buck, Henry Alfred, 
Buck, Thomas, 
Cary, Lewis Robinson, 

Clark, Samuel, 
Cobb, Arthur Leroy, 

Coombs, James Parker, 
Davis, Edmund Ireland, 
Davis, Fred Merrill, 
Davis, George Harold, 
Faunce, Benjamin Franklin, 
Fitzgerald, Elsie Eunice, 
Fraser, Gertrude Lee, 
Goodwin, George Estyn, 
Hamlin, Emily, 
Harvey, Clifford Dawes, 
Harvey, Leroy Harris, 



Belfast, 
Bucksport, 
Orland, 
Bowdoinham 



Waterville, A. T 

South Vassalboro, 



Pleasantdale, 

Bangor, 

Lewiston, 

Auburn, 

Norway, 

Oldtown, 

Oldtown, 

Gorham, 

Orono, 

Lewiston, 

Orono, 



A. T. 



A. T. U. House. 
102 Oak Hall. 

Mr. H. H. Finn. 

Prof. G. M. 

[Go well. 

fi. House. 

Mrs. T. 

[Shatney. 

ft. House. 

B. 0. II. House. 
209 Oak Hall. 

K. 2. House. 

206 Oak Hall. 

Oldtown. 

Oldtown. 

K. 2. House. 

Mrs. L. Hamlin. 

*. r. A. House. 

Prof. F. L. Harvey. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



123 



Howe, Ernest Judson, 

Hoyt, Henry Perez, 
Keller, Percy Raymond, 
Leonard, Herbert Henry, 
Libbj^, Wilbert Andrew, 
Lion, Robert Wilson, 
Lowell, Frank Holt, 

Martin, Bertrand Clifford, 
Martin, Fred Lewis, 
Merrill, Maurice Barnaby, 
Mitchell, Charles Augustus, 
Nickerson, Percy Lee, 
Pritham, Harry Charles, 
Robinson, Alson Haven, 
Ross, Mowry, 

Shaw, Scott Parker, 
Stilphen, Charles Augustus, 
Swasey, Lawrence Mabry, 
Thompson, Samuel Day, 
Varney, Lewis Goodrich, 
Ward, Thomas Hale, 
Watson, Ernest Lauren, 
Watts, Frank Erwin, 
Woodbury, Stephen Edward, 
Wormell, Ralph Geddes, 



South Lancaster, Mass., 

[107 Oak Hall. 
Fort Fairfield, A. T. Q. House. 
West Rockport, A. T. ft. House. 
Orono, Mr. G. Leonard. 

Standish, 304 Oak Hall. 

Hartland, <£. r. A. House. 

North Penobscot, Mr. O. T. 
[Goodridge. 



Fort Fairfield, 

Bluehill, 

Stillwater, 

West Newfield 

Swanville, 

Freeport, 



$. r. A. House. 

106 Oak Hall. 

Stillwater. 

<£. r. A. House. 

Mrs. Ada Strout. 

306 Oak Hall. 



Orono, Rev. P. J. Robinson. 
West Woodstock, Conn., 

[Ktaadn Building. 
North Gorham, 306 Oak Hall. 
Dresden Mills, Mrs. T. Shatney. 
Limerick, 304 Oak Hall. 

Bangor, B. 0. IT. House. 

Windham Centre, K. 2. House. 
Fryeburg, 302 Oak Hall. 

Brunswick, 302 Oak Hall. 

West Falmouth, Stillwater. 
Beverly, Mass., 210 Oak Hall. 
Waterville, A. T. 12. House. 



SOPHOMORES. 



Adams, Nathan Herbert, 
Allen, R03- Parker, 
Anderson, Thomas Alexander, 
Bacheldor, Arthur Willis, 
Bartlett, Enoch Joseph, 
Blaisdell, Melvin Merle, 
Bodge, Byron Hodgkins, 



Notch, Mr. J. P. Spearen. 

North Sedgwick, 308 Oak Hall. 
Hartland, <£. r. A. House. 

North Sebago, 305 Oak Hall. 
Monroe, Stillwater. 

Fort Fairfield, 307 Oak Hall. 
Wells Beach, $. r. A. House. 



124 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



Boland, Marion Genevieve, 

Burns, Harry Buckman, 
Bussell, Edith Mae, 
Butraan, James Warren, 
Carr, Harold Malcolm, 
Chadbourne, Henry Wilmott, 

Chamberlain, Charles Edward, 
Chase, Nathan Ajalon, 
Cimpher, Orman Taylor, 
Cole, Henry Ernest, 
Crowell, William Henry, 

Davis, Alfred Bicker, 
Davis, Samuel Prince, 
Delano, Edward Warren, 
Duren, Harry Elwood, 
Durgan, George Washington, Jr 
Dyer, William Norman, 
Eldridge, Walter Hampton, 
Elliott, Wesley Clarendon, 
Farrington, Herbert Oscar, 
Fessenden, Lothrop Edwin, 
Foster, Arthur Brookhouse, 
French, Henry Carter, 
Gilbert, Eugene Clarence, 
Graves, William, 
Greene, James Marquis, 
Hall, William Asbury, 
Hamilton, Andrew George, 
Hamlin, Horace Parlin, 
Hennessy, Harold Stewart, 
Holmes, Fred Eugene, 
Johnson, Elbridge Augustus, 
Kallom, Frank Winthrop, 

Kelley, Burchard Valentine, 



Worcester, Mass., Mt. Vernon 

[House. 
Westbrook, 104 Oak Hall. 

Oldtown, Mt. Vernon House. 
Beadfield, A. T. Q. House. 

Sangerville, K. 2. House. 

Mattawamkeag, Ktaadn Build- 
ing. 
Wilton, *. r. A. House. 

South Paris, 212 Oak Hall. 

Guilford, <f>. r. A. House. 

Pleasantdale, 311 Oak Hall. 

Middletown, Conn., <£. r. A. 

[House. 
Auburn, K. 2. House. 

Portland, B. e. n. House. 

Abbot Village, B. 0. n. House. 
Richmond, 204 Oak Hall. 

, Sherman Mills, 310 Oak Hall. 
Harrington, A. T. ft. House. 
Bucksport, Mr. J. P. Spearen. 
Patten, 112 Oak Hall. 

Portland, 4>. r. A. House. 

Bridgton, Mrs. C. S. Marsh. 
Beverly, Mass., Mrs. C.S. Marsh. 
Rumford Centre, Mr.E. Webster. 
Orono, Mr. T. Gilbert. 

Presque Isle, A. T. fi. House. 
Putnam, Conn., <i>. r. A. House. 
Freeport, 210 Oak Hall. 

Orono, Mr. H. Hamilton. 

Orono, Mrs. L. Hamlin. 

Bangor, B. 0. n. House. 

East Machias, 202 Oak Hall. 
Portland, Mrs. A. Cowau. 

South Berlin, Mass., A. T. ft. 

[House. 
Centerville, Mass., Mayo's 

[Block. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



125 



Kneeland, Henry Wilton, 
Knight, Perley Charles, 

Knowies, Lida May, 
Larrabee, George Pearson, 
Lowe, Sumner Sturdivant, 
Lyon, Alpheus Crosbj-, 
McCarthy, Patrick Edward, 
Mansfield, Harold Wilder, 
Margesson, Charles William, 
Mitchell, Ezra Getchell, 
Moore, Byron Newcomb, 
Mosher, Percival Hildreth, 
Packard, Harry Elton, 
Pease, Irving, 
Peck, Luther, 
Pressey, Frank Ethelbert, 
Racklifte, Clinton Nathan, 
Rice, Marie Cecilia, 
Ross, Edwin Bishop, 
Russell, Roy Elvert, 
Sewell, Herbert Willis, 
Shaughnessy, James, 

Silver, Arthur Elmer, 
Small, Silas Gilman, 
Smith, Royal Holland, 
Stephens, Charles Walter, 
Taft, DeForest Reed, 

Towle, Jessie Craig, 

True, Edwin Stanley, 
Warren, John Clifford, 
Watson, Alvin Morrison, 
Webb, Arnold Stedman, 
Wheeler, Allen Francis, 
Whittier, Ralph, 
Wilkins, Harry Fred, 



Searsport, 204 Oak Hall. 

South Gorham, Mr. O. T. Good- 
[ridge. 
Bangor, Mt. Vernon House. 
Pride's Corner, 310 Oak Hall. 
Cumberland, Mrs. A. Cowan. 
Bangor, <t>. r. A. House. 

Lewiston, 207 Oak Hall. 

Union, Mayo's Block. 

Bangor, . <J>. r. A. House. 

Auburn, 4>. r. A. House. 

Biddeford, A. T. fi. House. 

Pleasantdale, Mayo's Block. 
Guilford, Mr. L. P. Harris. 

Bean, Ktaadn Building. 

Monson, Mass., 204 Oak Hall. 
Bangor, Bangor. 

Easton, 312 Oak Hall. 

Bangor, Mt. Vernon House. 
Bangor, B. 9. II. House. 

Livermore, 310 Oak Hall. 

Wilton, 4>. r. A. House. 

St. Stephen, N. B., Mr. J. P. 

[Spearen. 
Silver's Mills, Mrs. S. Gee. 

Lubec, 308 Oak Hall. 

Orono, Mayo's Block. 

Oldtown, Oldtown. 

Winchester, N. H., Mr. E. 

[Webster. 
Sherman Mills, Miss A. Fitz- 
[gerald. 
Portland, B. 0. n. House. 

Westbrook, K. 2. House. 

Portland, K. 2. House. 

Portland, B. e. II. House. 

Brunswick, A. T. Q. House. 

Orono, Rev. C. Whittier. 

Monson, Mrs. Mary Wilson. 



126 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



FRESHMEN. 



Adams, John Winter, 
Baker, Ernest Linwood, 

Bean, Vernon W., 
Benner, Archie Bay, 
Berry, Richard Henry, 
Blaisdell, Geneva, 



Bosworth, Lewis Wellman, 
Bradford, Luther Ory, 
Burns, William Bruce, 
Burrill, Charles Rodney, 
Carlton, Roy Hastings, 
Carr, Cleora May, 
Carr, Richard David, 
Chandler, Robert Flint, 
Chesley, Lloyd Almond, 
Coffin, Leroy Melville, 
Cole, Winfield Lee, 
Collins, Fred, 
Conner, Ralph Melvin, 
Cooper, Ralph Leonard, 
Crabtree, Leroy Brown, 
Crocker, Henry Kennedy, 
Crowley, Elmer Bishop, 
Cunningham, Pearl Garfield, 
Davenport, Arthur Edward, 

Davis, Rodney Clinton, 
Day, George Milton, 
Dean, William Robert, 
Delano, Arthur Hastings, 
Dinsmore, Ernest LeRoy, 
Dinsmore, Sanford Crosby, 
Dorticos, Carlos, 
Douglass, Frank Libby, 



Notch, Mr. J. P. Speareu. 

Deering Centre, Mr. J. P. 

[Spearen. 
Oldtown, Oldtown. 

Waldoboro, Mr. O. C. Dunn. 
Montville, Mr. Chas. Crowell. 
Fort Fairfield, Mt. Vernon 

[House. 
Oldtown, Oldtown. 

Turner, B. 0. n. House. 

Fort Fairfield, $. T. A. House. 
Ellsworth, Mr. Chas. Crowell. 
Fryeburg, Mrs. Robinson. 

Oldtown, Oldtown. 

Oldtown, Oldtown. 

"New Gloucester, 3>. r. A. House. 
Oldtown, Oldtown. 

Freeport, Mrs. L. P. Harris. 
Biddeford, A. T. ft. House. 

Bar Harbor, K. 2. House. 

East Wilton, Mr. J. P. Spearen. 
Belfast, A. T. ft. House. 

Hancock, K. 2. House. 

Rockland, Mrs. Anson Allen. 
Indian River, 210 Oak Hall. 

Oldtown, A. T. ft. House. 

East Brimfield, Mass., 208 Oak 
[Hall. 
Lewiston, 305 Oak Hall. 

East Hiram, Mr. J. P. Spearen. 
Bath, Mr. Frank Beal. 

Dorchester, Mass., 206 Oak Hall. 
Whiting, 308 Oak Hall. 

Dover, B. 0. II. House. 

Woodfords, K. 2. House. 

West Gorham. Mrs. Robinson. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



127 



Elliott, James Daniel, 
Everett, Chester Steele, 

Fitz, Guy Bearce, 
Foster, Samuel Joshua, 
Freuch, Harold Francis, 
Gage, Arthur Willard, 

Gammon, Edee Dakin, 
Goodridge, Oren Leslie, 
Goodwin, Burton Woodbury, 
Goodwin, William Francis, 
Graves, Sherley Preston, 
Grows, Charles Sumner, 
Hadlock, George Harmon, 
Haines, Henry Hudson, 
Harris, Liston LeRoy, 
Harris, Philip Howard, 
Hartford, Edward Goodnow, 
Hilliard, John Heddle, 
Hinchliffe, Henry John, 
Hinckley, Frances Augusta, 
Hinkley, Robert Lowell, 
Howe, Clifford Rollins, 
Ilsley, Gardner Frederick, 

Jordan, Alfred Carroll, 
Kittredge, Claude Abbott, 
Lang, Theo. Wayne, 
Larrabee, Benjamin True, 
Leary, Thomas Edward, 

Lee, Lester Dana, 
Lewis, Charles Wesley, 
Libby, Hollis Willard, 
Lord, Cecil Arthur, 
Loud, Warren Cornelius, 
Lucas, Walter Bradford, 



Bowdoinham, Mr. J. P. Spearen. 
Attleboro, Mass., Mr. Wm. 

[Colburu. 
Auburn, Mr. J. Frank BeaL 
Bingham, K. 2. House. 

East Bangor, Mr. J. A. Walton. 
Dennisport, Mass., Mr. L. P. 
[Harris. 
Oldtown, Oldtown. 

Orono, Orono. 

Berry Mills, <£. r. A. House. 
Biddeford, A. T. fi. House. 

Northeast Harbor, Mrs. P. Wall. 
Ellsworth, Mr. James Park. 
Portland, B. 6. H. House. 

Chester, Mr. J. A. Walton. 

Orono, Orono. 

Portland, Mr. J. P. Spearen. 
Calais, Mrs. P. Wall. 

Oldtown, <£. r. A. House. 

Worcester, Mass., $.r.A.House. 
Oldtown, Oldtown. 

Gorham, K. 2. House. 

Merrimac, Mass., Mrs. S. Gee. 
Wellesley Hills, Mass., Mr. Wm. 

[Colburn. 
Casco, Mr. J. P. Spearen. 

Farmington, Mrs. T. Shatney. 
Bowdoinham, Mrs. L. P. Harris. 
Cumberland Mills, K. 2. House. 
East Hampden, Mr. J. P. 

[Spearen. 
Weld, Mr. J. P. Spearen. 

Skowhegan, Stillwater. 

Machiasport, Miss A. T. Emery. 
Bar Harbor, Middle Street. 

Caribou, 208 Oak Hall. 

Whitman, Mass., Mr. L. P. 

[Harris. 



128 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



McCready, John Hollis, 
McCullough, Frank, 
McNamara, Edward John, 
Maxfield, Amy Ines, 
Merrifield, Parker Wilson, 
Merrill, Erland Green, 
Merrill, Ethel Myra, 
Merrill, Merton Allen, 
Millay, James Frank, 
Montgomery, Carroll Leland, 

Mullaney, Roderick Edward, 
Murphy, Clarence Alexander, 
Norwood, Harry Emery, 

Page, Arthur Given Chadbourne 
Patrick, Stephen Edmund, 
Perry, Estelle M., 

Pestell, Walter, 
Porter, Ernest Albee, 
Puffer, Charles Loring, 
Robbins, John Lean, 
Robinson, Veysey Hiram, 
Rogers, Herbert Kemp, 

Sanford, John Foy, 
Sawyer, Harry Ansel, 
Scoville, Sorensen L., 

Sheahan, Harold Vose, 
Shute, Martyn Hall, 
Simpson, Paul Dyer, 
Sinclair, Karl Augustus, 

Small, Eben Emmons, 
Small, Guy Osman, 
Smith, Howard Ausburn, 



Houlton, Mr. J. A. Walton. 

Lynn, Mass., B. ©. II. House. 
Orono, Orouo. 

Sandypoint, Mt. Vernon House. 
South Lincoln, Mr. L. P. Harris. 
Falmouth, Mrs. Mary Wilson. 
Brownville, Prof. L. H. Merrill. 
Dexter, A. T. ft. House. 

Bowdoinham, Mr. L. P. Harris. 
Deering Centre, Mr. J. P. 

[Spearen. 
Bangor, Bangor. 

Mansfield, Mass., 107 Oak Hall. 
Hampden Corner, Mr. J. P. 

[Spearen. 
Orono, Orono. 

Gorham, Mrs. Byron Hackell. 
North Castine, Mt. Vernon 

[House. 
Lynn, Mass., Mr. O. C. Dunn. 
Eustis, K. 2. House. 

Epping, Mrs. Good. 

Patten, Mr. J. P. Spearen. 

Waterville, Mrs. Robinson. 

Wellfleet, Mass., Mr. Fred 

[Abbott. 
Lewiston, Mr. J. A. Walton. 
Portland, Mr. J. P. Spearen. 
South Ohio, N. S., Mr. J. A. 
[Walton. 
Dennysville, Mr. J. P. Spearen. 
Ellsworth, Mr. James Park. 
Sullivan, B. 6. II. House. 

Maiden, Mass., Mr. J. P. 

[Spearen. 



East Thorndike, 



Stillwater. 



Kingfield, Mrs. Good. 

North Truro, Mr. Fred Abbott. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



129 



Smith, Lewis Eaton, 

Soper, Henry Melville, 
Stewart, George Thomas, 
Stone, Charles Wesley, Jr., 
Strickland, Roy Elgin, 
Towse, Arthur Roj^, 
Treworgy, Isaac Emery, 
Tucker, George Edwin, 
Usher, Robert Cleveland, Jr., 
Wellman, Edward Francis, 
Wharflf, Edward Mansfield, 
White, Ralph Henry, 
Whitney, Harvey David, 
Whitten, Eugene McLellan, 
Wilejr, Mellen Cleaveland, 



Mr. Henry 

[Colburn. 

Oldtown. 

104 Oak Hall. 

Milford. 

212 Oak Hall. 



North Reading, 

Oldtown, 

Auburn, 

Milo, 

South Paris, 

North Lubec,Mr. J. P.Spearen. 

Surry, 109 Oak Hall. 

Monson, Mass., 204 Oak Hall. 

Plainville, Conn., K. 2. House. 

Lewiston, 3>. r. A. House. 

Danforth, Mr. J. A. Walton. 

East Machias, Miss A.T. Emery. 

Auburn, <£. r. A. House. 

Bartlett, N. H., 104 Oak Hall. 

Bethel, Mr. J. P. Spearen. 



SPECIALS. 



Barrows, William Edward, Jr., 
French, Joseph Edward, 
Kelley, Mrs. Alice H., 

Nichols, Mrs. Mabel Carlton, 
Tolford, Arthur Roebuck, 



Augusta, B. 0. IT. House. 

South Chesterville, 202 Oak Hall. 
Fort Fairfield, Mt. Vernon 

[House. 
Orono, Mt. Vernon House. 

Portland, 107 Oak Hall. 



SHORT COURSES IN AGRICULTURE. 



Chubbuck, Alfred Seely, 
Colcord, Allen Dodge, 

Morse, Frank Harris, 
Richardson, Joel, 
Wheeler, Chester, 
Witham, John Perley, 

Wood, Joel Prescott, 



East Fairfield, Mr. Fred Abbott. 
West Winterport, Mr. Fred 

[Abbott. 
Waterford, Mr. Fred Abbott. 
Stetson, Oldtown. 

Auburn, Mr. Fred Abbott. 

Upper Gloucester, Mr. Fred 

[Abbott. 
Belfast, Mr. Fred Abbott. 



130 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



STUDENTS IN THE SCHOOL OF LAW. 



Barker, Lewis Appleton, 

Brown University. 
Cook, Harold Elijah, 
Dolan, John Frederick, 
Foss, Paul Frank, 
Gerrish, Hiram, 
Gibbs, Bernard, B. S., 

University of Maine. 
Graton, Claude Dewing, 
Hobson, Ernest Emery, 
Hutehings, Edward, B. A., 

Bowdoin College. 
Ludgate, Verdi, 
McCarthy, Matthew, 
Mackay, John Daniel, 



SENIORS. 




Bangor, 292 Hammond St. 


Vassalboro, 


65 Second St. 


Bangor, 


77 Second St. 


Weston, 


212 Harlow St. 


Brownville, 


Harlow St. 


Glenburn, 


210 Forest Ave. 


Burlington, Vt. 


, 11 Cedar St. 


Palmer, Mass., 


50 Charles St. 


Brewer, 


Brewer. 


Lubec, 


49 High St. 


Bangor, 


182 York St. 



Lake Ainslie, Cape Breton, 

[365 Union St. 
Skowhegan, 278 Main St. 

Skowhegan, Summer St. 



Mills, Chester Horace, 

Phillips, Harold John, 

Pierce, Howard, 

Price, Arthur Wellington, B. A., North Waldoboro, 

Wesleyan University. 
Robinson, Agnes May, 
Sargent, Walter Joseph, B. A., 

Bowdoin College. 
Schwartz, Lewis Harry, 



Blaine, 



Sherman Station, 
Brewer, 



Small, Frank Jackson, B. A.', 



Lawrence, Mass., 
Oldtown, 



Bowdoin College. 

Stevenson, James Bissett, Farmington, 

Theriault, Dana Leo, Caribou, 

Thompson, Frederick Everett, B.A., Bangor, 

Brown University. 

Waterhouse, William Henry, Oldtown, 

Williams, Dana Scott, Lewiston, 



100 Ohio St. 
65 Sum- 
mer St.] 

16 Maple St. 
Brewer. 

265 Main St. 
Oldtown. 

265 Main St. 
182 York St. 
27 Sixth St. 

Oldtown. 
11 Cedar St. 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 


131 


JUNIORS. 




Butterfield, Benjamin Franklin, 


Weston, 


212 Harlow St. 


Dunn, Patrick Henry, 


Brewer, 


Brewer. 


Foster, Nathan Grant, B. A., 


Webb, 


128 Date St. 


Colby College. 






Higgins, Morris Prescott, 


Orrington Center, Orrington 






[Center. 


Holmes, William Harrison, 


Ellsworth, 


217 State St. 


Lord, Hany, 


Bangor, 


53 Fourth St. 


O'Halloran, James, 


Oldtown, 


74 Jefferson St. 


Plumstead, Frank, B. A., 


Wiscasset, 


29 Forest Ave. 


Bates College. 






Hitter, George William, 


Monson, Mass., 


, 50 Charles St. 


Robinson, William Henry, 


Bangor, 


74 Jefferson St. 


Sawyer, William McCrillis, 


Bangor, 


64 Forest Ave. 


Seavey, Wesley Shelsea, 


Orrington Center, Orrington 



[Center. 
Wilder, Vt., 265 Main St. 

Thurlough, Harry Harding, Litchfield Corner, 182 York St. 

Weatherbee, Albert Washington, Bangor, 198 Broadway. 

Woodcock, Ernest Melville, Bangor, 17 Adams St. 

SPECIALS. 

Oliver, Charles Richard, Bangor, 3 Park St. 

SUMMARY. 

■Graduate Students, 8 

Seniors, 63 

Juniors, 50 

Sophomores, 76 

Freshmen, 114 

Special Students, 5 

Short Courses in Agriculture, 7 

Seniors, School of Law, 25 

Juniors, School of Law, 16 

■Specials, School of Law, , 1 

Total 365 



132 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



INDEX. 



Absence from examinations,. 98 

Admission, 17 

by certificate, 25 

by examination, 

local examinations for, . . . 

of college graduates, 

of special students, 

preliminary examinations 
for 

to advanced standing, 

to School of Law 18,94 

to short courses, 17, 24 

Agricultural course, 80 

Agricultural Experiment Sta- 
tion, 84 

building, 106 

Council 12 

publications, 84 

Agriculture, 53 

College of, 80 

courses, 80 

special courses, 82 

Alumni associations, 112 

Anatomy, 53 

Appointments, 116 

Approved schools 25 



PAGE 

Arts and Sciences, College of, 71 

Associations, 110 

Astronomy, 43 

Bacteriology, 56 

Biological chemistry, 53 

Board, 100 

Bond, 17 

Botany, 51, 53, 56 

Buildings and equipment, — 104 

Bulletins, university, Ill 

experiment station, S4 

Cadets, organization of, 117 

Calendar, 6 

Catalogue, annual, , 110 

short Ill 

Certificate, admission by, 25 

Certificates, awarded in 1899, . . 113 

in agriculture, 83 

in pharmacy, 92 

Chemical course, 76 

Chemistry, 48 

Civil Engineering, 60 

course, 85 

Civics 39 

Classical course, 71 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



133 



PAGE 

Coburn Hall, 105 

Commencement, exercises of, 

1S99, 113 

li$t of speakers, 1899 116 

Courses of study, 

Agricultural 80 

Chemical, 76 

Civil Engineering 85 

Classical, 71 

Electrical Engineering, — 88 

Latin Scientific, 73 

Law, 95 

Mechanical Engineering, . . 87 

Pharmacy 90 

Preparatory Medical, 78 

Scientific, 74 

Special 82,91 

Dairy building, 106 

Dairying, winter course, 83 

Declamations, 29 

sophomore prize, 103 

Degrees conferred, 1899, 113 

Departments of instruction,.. 29 

Deposit, 17 

Dormitories, 100 

Drawing, 47 

Drill, military, 67 

Electrical engineering 65 

course, 88 

Endowment of the University, 10 

Engineering, College of 85 

English, 29 

Entomology, 52 



PAGE 

Entrance, dates of examina- 
tions, : 6, 7, 8 

examinations, 18 

requirements, 20 

Essays, 29 

Establishment of the Univer- 
sity, 9 

Examinations, arrearage, 98 

Examinations, entrance, 18 

rules with regard to 98 

Excuses 98 

Executive committee,.. 11 

Expenses of students, 95, 99 

Experiment station, 84 

building, , 106 

Council, 12 

Faculty, University, 13 

School of Law, 93 

Fees, laboratory, 100 

Fernald Hall, 105 

Field day, 109 

Fraternities, 1 10 

Fraternity houses, 107 

French, 30 

Geology, 53 

German, 33 

Greek, 36 

Herbarium, 108 

Histology, animal, 56 

plant,. 57 

History, 93 

Honorary society, 110 

Honors, 97 



134 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



PAGE 

Honors, conferred, 1899, 117 

Horticultural building, 106 

Horticulture, 56 

special course in, 82 

Income of tbe University, 10 

International law, 40 

Italian , 32 

Junior exhibition, 102 

speakers, 1899, 116 

Kidder scholarship, 102 

Kittredge loan fund, 102 

Laboratory charges 100 

Latin, 34 

Latin Scientific Course, 73 

Law, 40 

School of, 93 

Library 107 

Loans 101 

Loan funds, 102 

Logic, 38 

Machine shop, 105 

Maine Bulletin, Ill 

Mathematics, 43 

Mechanical engineering, 62 

course 87 

Medicine, course prepara- 
tory to 78 

Military, drill, 67 

organization, 96, 117 

science, courses in, 67 

science, requirements in,.. 67 

uniform 96 

Mineralogy,.. 51 



PAGE 

Modern languages, 39 

Mt. Vernon House, 107 

Municipal law, 49 

Museum, .♦ 108 

Natural history, 51 

Oak Hall 104 

Organization, of cadets, 117 

of the University, 69 

Organizations, lift 

Pharmacy, 58 

College of, 90 

courses in, 99 

Phi Kappa Phi, .110, 116 

Philosophy, 3S 

Physics, 45 

Physiology, 52 

Political economy, 39 

Preparatory medical course,.. 78 

Prizes, 102 

awarded, 1899 115 

Publications 110 

Reading room, 107 

Regulations of the University, 98 

Reports, of the Experiment 

Station , 84 

of standing, 98 

of the University, Ill 

Rhetoric 29 

Rooms, 109 

Scholarship honors, 97 

Scholarships, 102 

School of Law, 

admission, 94 



UNIVERSITY OF MAINE. 



135 



PAGE 

School of Law, 

Advisory Board, 11 

courses of study, 40, 95 

degrees, 95 

expenses, 95 

faculty, 93 

methods of instruction, ... 94 

Scientific course 74 

Shop, 105 

Short catalogue, Ill 

Short courses, 82, 91 

Societies, 110 

Sophomore, prize declama- 
tions 103 

speakers, 1899, 116 

Spanish, 32 

Special courses, 82, 91 

Students, catalogue of,.. 120 

number of, 131 

standing of, 98 

Studies, quota of, 70 

Tables, explanation of, 70 

Terms, beginning and end 
of 6,7,8 



PAGE 

Text books, 100 

Themes,.. 29 

Treasurer, 11 

Trustees, Board of, 11 

meetings of, 6, 7, 8 

Tuition, charges, 99 

loans, 110 

University, charter, 9 

buildings and equipment,. 104 

endowment, 10 

establishment, 9 

location, 103 

object, 9 

organization 69 

Veterinary science, 55 

Wingate Hall, 104 

Winter courses, 83 

Women, admission of, 17 

Worship, public, 97 

Young Men's Christian Asso- 
ciation, 110 

Zoology, 52 



UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS-URBANA 



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